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About this product
- Author(s)Edl Schamiloglu,James Benford,John A. Swegle
- PublisherApple Academic Press Inc.
- Date of Publication09/11/2015
- GenreElectronics Engineering & Communications Engineering
- Series TitleSeries in Plasma Physics
- Place of PublicationOakville
- Country of PublicationCanada
- ImprintApple Academic Press Inc.
- Content Note325 black & white illustrations, 52 black & white tables
- Weight1315 g
- Width216 mm
- Height279 mm
- Spine30 mm
- Edition Statement3rd Revised edition
- Table Of ContentsIntroduction Origins of HPM HPM Operating Regimes Future Directions in HPM Further Reading Designing High Power Microwave Systems Systems Approach to High Power Microwaves Looking at Systems Linking Components into a System Systems Issues Scoping an Advanced System Conclusion High Power Microwave Applications Introduction HPM Weapons High-Power Radar Power Beaming Space Propulsion Plasma Heating Particle Accelerators Microwave Fundamentals Introduction Basic Concepts in Electromagnetics Waveguides Periodic Slow-Wave Structures Cavities Intense Relativistic Electron Beams Rotating Magnetically Insulated Electron Layers Microwave-Generating Interactions Amplifiers and Oscillators, High- and Low-Current Operating Regimes Phase and Frequency Control Multispectral Sources Summary Enabling Technologies Introduction Pulsed Power Electron Beam Generation and Propagation Microwave Pulse Compression Antennas and Propagation Diagnostics Computational Techniques HPM Facilities Further Reading Beamless Systems Introduction UWB Systems Nonlinear Transmission Lines Conclusion Relativistic Magnetrons and MILOs Introduction History Design Principles Operational Features Research and Development Issues Fundamental Limitations MILOs Crossed-Field Amplifiers Summary BWOs, MWCGs, and O-Type Cerenkov Devices Introduction History Design Principles Operational Features Research and Development Issues Fundamental Limitations Summary Klystrons and Reltrons Introduction History Design Principles Operational Features Research and Development Issues Fundamental Limitations Summary Vircators Introduction Vircator History Vircator Design Principles Operational Features Double-Anode Vircators Cavity Vircators Feedback Vircators Coaxial Vircators Phase Locking Vircators Applications and Limitations of Vircators Gyrotrons, Electron Cyclotron Masers, and Free-Electron Lasers Introduction Gyrotrons and ECMs Free-Electron Lasers Summary Problems and References appear at the end of each chapter.
- Author BiographyJames Benford is the president of Microwave Sciences, Inc. He is a fellow of the IEEE and EMP. He has taught 26 courses on high power microwaves in 10 countries. His research interests include high power microwave systems from conceptual designs to hardware, microwave source physics, electromagnetic power beaming for space propulsion, experimental intense particle beams, and plasma physics. He earned a PhD in physics from the University of California, San Diego. Visit jamesbenford.com for more details about his work. John A. Swegle is a senior advisory scientist at the Savannah River National Laboratory. He is also an independent consultant on high power microwaves. He has conducted short courses or extended workshops on high power microwaves in the United States, Europe, and China. He was an associate editor of The Physics of Plasmas and an editor of a special issue of the IEEE Transactions on Plasma Science. He earned a PhD and an MS in plasma physics from Cornell University and a BSEE and an MSEE from the University of Washington. Edl Schamiloglu is a distinguished professor of electrical and computer engineering at the University of New Mexico. A fellow of the IEEE and EMP, he conducts numerous short courses and lectures worldwide and is a recipient of numerous honors, including the IEEE NPSS Richard F. Shea Award and the IEEE NPSS Pulsed Power Science and Technologies' Peter Haas Award. His research interests include high power microwave source development and their effects on networked infrastructure. He earned a BS and an MS from Columbia University and a PhD from Cornell University.
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