Topic

# Plane wave

About: Plane wave is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 24857 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 461687 citation(s).

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31 May 1995-

TL;DR: This paper presents background history of space-grid time-domain techniques for Maxwell's equations scaling to very large problem sizes defense applications dual-use electromagnetics technology, and the proposed three-dimensional Yee algorithm for solving these equations.

Abstract: Part 1 Reinventing electromagnetics: background history of space-grid time-domain techniques for Maxwell's equations scaling to very large problem sizes defense applications dual-use electromagnetics technology. Part 2 The one-dimensional scalar wave equation: propagating wave solutions finite-difference approximation of the scalar wave equation dispersion relations for the one-dimensional wave equation numerical group velocity numerical stability. Part 3 Introduction to Maxwell's equations and the Yee algorithm: Maxwell's equations in three dimensions reduction to two dimensions equivalence to the wave equation in one dimension. Part 4 Numerical stability: TM mode time eigenvalue problem space eigenvalue problem extension to the full three-dimensional Yee algorithm. Part 5 Numerical dispersion: comparison with the ideal dispersion case reduction to the ideal dispersion case for special grid conditions dispersion-optimized basic Yee algorithm dispersion-optimized Yee algorithm with fourth-order accurate spatial differences. Part 6 Incident wave source conditions for free space and waveguides: requirements for the plane wave source condition the hard source total-field/scattered field formulation pure scattered field formulation choice of incident plane wave formulation. Part 7 Absorbing boundary conditions for free space and waveguides: Bayliss-Turkel scattered-wave annihilating operators Engquist-Majda one-way wave equations Higdon operator Liao extrapolation Mei-Fang superabsorption Berenger perfectly-matched layer (PML) absorbing boundary conditions for waveguides. Part 8 Near-to-far field transformation: obtaining phasor quantities via discrete fourier transformation surface equivalence theorem extension to three dimensions phasor domain. Part 9 Dispersive, nonlinear, and gain materials: linear isotropic case recursive convolution method linear gyrontropic case linear isotropic case auxiliary differential equation method, Lorentz gain media. Part 10 Local subcell models of the fine geometrical features: basis of contour-path FD-TD modelling the simplest contour-path subcell models the thin wire conformal modelling of curved surfaces the thin material sheet relativistic motion of PEC boundaries. Part 11 Explicit time-domain solution of Maxwell's equations using non-orthogonal and unstructured grids, Stephen Gedney and Faiza Lansing: nonuniform, orthogonal grids globally orthogonal global curvilinear co-ordinates irregular non-orthogonal unstructured grids analysis of printed circuit devices using the planar generalized Yee algorithm. Part 12 The body of revolution FD-TD algorithm, Thomas Jurgens and Gregory Saewert: field expansion difference equations for on-axis cells numerical stability PML absorbing boundary condition. Part 13 Modelling of electromagnetic fields in high-speed electronic circuits, Piket-May and Taflove. (part contents).

10,961 citations

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01 Jan 1978-

TL;DR: This IEEE Classic Reissue presents a unified introduction to the fundamental theories and applications of wave propagation and scattering in random media and is expressly designed for engineers and scientists who have an interest in optical, microwave, or acoustic wave propagate and scattering.

Abstract: A volume in the IEEE/OUP Series on Electromagnetic Wave Theory Donald G. Dudley, Series Editor This IEEE Classic Reissue presents a unified introduction to the fundamental theories and applications of wave propagation and scattering in random media. Now for the first time, the two volumes of Wave Propagation and Scattering in Random Media previously published by Academic Press in 1978 are combined into one comprehensive volume. This book presents a clear picture of how waves interact with the atmosphere, terrain, ocean, turbulence, aerosols, rain, snow, biological tissues, composite material, and other media. The theories presented will enable you to solve a variety of problems relating to clutter, interference, imaging, object detection, and communication theory for various media. This book is expressly designed for engineers and scientists who have an interest in optical, microwave, or acoustic wave propagation and scattering. Topics covered include:

5,782 citations

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01 Jun 1961-

Abstract: Foreword to the Revised Edition. Preface. Fundamental Concepts. Introduction to Waves. Some Theorems and Concepts. Plane Wave Functions. Cylindrical Wave Functions. Spherical Wave Functions. Perturbational and Variational Techniques. Microwave Networks. Appendix A: Vector Analysis. Appendix B: Complex Permittivities. Appendix C: Fourier Series and Integrals. Appendix D: Bessel Functions. Appendix E: Legendre Functions. Bibliography. Index.

5,482 citations

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Abstract: The electric field integral equation (EFIE) is used with the moment method to develop a simple and efficient numerical procedure for treating problems of scattering by arbitrarily shaped objects. For numerical purposes, the objects are modeled using planar triangular surfaces patches. Because the EFIE formulation is used, the procedure is applicable to both open and closed surfaces. Crucial to the numerical formulation is the development of a set of special subdomain-type basis functions which are defined on pairs of adjacent triangular patches and yield a current representation free of line or point charges at subdomain boundaries. The method is applied to the scattering problems of a plane wave illuminated flat square plate, bent square plate, circular disk, and sphere. Excellent correspondence between the surface current computed via the present method and that obtained via earlier approaches or exact formulations is demonstrated in each case.

4,499 citations

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TL;DR: The pseudopotential is of an analytic form that gives optimal efficiency in numerical calculations using plane waves as a basis set and is separable and has optimal decay properties in both real and Fourier space.

Abstract: We present pseudopotential coefficients for the first two rows of the Periodic Table. The pseudopotential is of an analytic form that gives optimal efficiency in numerical calculations using plane waves as a basis set. At most, seven coefficients are necessary to specify its analytic form. It is separable and has optimal decay properties in both real and Fourier space. Because of this property, the application of the nonlocal part of the pseudopotential to a wave function can be done efficiently on a grid in real space. Real space integration is much faster for large systems than ordinary multiplication in Fourier space, since it shows only quadratic scaling with respect to the size of the system. We systematically verify the high accuracy of these pseudopotentials by extensive atomic and molecular test calculations. \textcopyright{} 1996 The American Physical Society.

4,161 citations