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History of Wireless / Edition 1

History of Wireless / Edition 1


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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780471718147
Publisher: Wiley
Publication date: 01/17/2006
Series: Wiley Series in Microwave and Optical Engineering Series , #177
Pages: 680
Product dimensions: 6.40(w) x 9.50(h) x 1.45(d)

About the Author

TAPAN K. SARKAR is a professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Syracuse University.

ROBERT J. MAILLOUX is a retired senior scientist at the Sensors Directorate, Air Force Research Laboratory, Hanscom AFB, Massachusetts, and is currently Research Professor, University of Massachusetts, Amherst.

ARTHUR A. OLINER is a University Professor Emeritus of Polytechnic University (formerly the Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn). He is an elected member of the National Academy of Engineering, the recipient of two honorary doctorates and many prestigious awards, including two gold medals, and the coauthor of about 300 papers and three books.

MAGDALENA SALAZAR-PALMA is a professor in the Departamento de Teoria de la Seal y Communicaciones, at Univerdidad Carlos III de Madrid (Spain). She has authored more than 260 publications in books, scientific journals, and symposium proceedings.

DIPAK L. SENGUPTA is Emeritus Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Detroit Mercy, and a research scientist at the Radiation Laboratory, Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. He is a Life Fellow of IEEE.

Table of Contents



Chapter 1 Introduction.

1.1 Prologue.

1.2 Development of Magnetism.

1.3 Development of Electricity.

1.4 Development of the Theory of Light.

1.5 Who Was Maxwell?

1.6 What WasAs Maxwell's Electromagnetic Theory?

1.7 Conclusions.

Chapter 2 A Chronology of Developments of Wireless Communication and Supporting Electronics.

2.1 Introduction.

2.2 Acknowledgments.

2.3 Background.

2.4 Some Crucial Events of the Nineteenth Century.

2.5 Some Crucial Events of the Twentieth Century.

2.6 Epilogue.

Chapter 3 Evolution of Electromagnetics in the Nineteenth Century.

3.1 Introduction.

3.2 Continental Electromagnetics.

3.3 British Electromagnetics.

3.4 Conclusion.

Chapter 4 The Genesis of Maxwell's Equations.

4.1 Introduction .

4.2 On Faraday's Lines of Force.

4.3 On Physical Lines of Force.

4.4 A Dynarnical Theory of the Electromagnetic Field .

Chapter 5 Maxwell, Hertz, the Maxwellians and the Early History of Electromagnetic Waves.

5.1 Introduction.

5.2 Speculations of Electromagnetic Propagation Before Maxwell.

5.3 Maxwell's Electromagnetic Theory of Light.

5.4 Acceptance of Maxwell's Theory.

5.5 Hertz and the Maxwellians.

5.6 Conclusion.

Chapter 6 Oliver Heaviside.

6.1 Introduction.

6.2 Heaviside's Life.

6.3 Heaviside's Contributions.

6.4 Conclusions.

6.5 Acknowledgments.

Chapter 7 Wireless before Marconi.

7.1 Introduction.

7.2 Conduction Telegraph.

7.3 Induction Telegraph .

7.4 Electromagnetic Telegraph.

Chapter 8 Nikola Tesla and His Contributions to Radio Development.

8.1 Introduction.

8.2 Invention of the Tesla Coil.

8.3 Radio Controlled Vehicle.

8.4 Colorado Springs Laboratory.

8.5 Marconi and Braun Research.

8.6 Long Island Laboratory.

8.7 Conclusions.

8.8 Acknowledgments.

Chapter 9 An Appreciation of J. C. Bose's Pioneering Work in Millimeter and Microwaves.

9.1 Introduction.

9.2 Historical Perspective.

9.3 A 60 GHz Transmission System.

9.4 Development of the Receiver.

9.5 Demonstration of Propagation.

9.6 Demonstration of the Phenomenon of Refraction.

9.7 Demonstration of the Phenomenon of Polarization.

9.8 Demonstration of the Phenomenon Similar to Photoelectric Effect.

9.9 Measurement of Wavelength.

9.10 Development of the Galena Detector.

9.1 1 Biological Effects of millimeter Waves.

9.12 Conclusion

9.1 3 Epilogue.

9.14 Biographical Sketch. .

Chapter 10 Sir John Ambrose Fleming - His Involvement in the Development of Wireless.

10.1 Introduction.

10.2 The Early Years.

10.3 Research of the University Professor.

10.4 Scientific Advisor to the Marconi Company.

10.5 The Thermionic Valve.

10.6 Later Life.

Chapter 11 Historical German Contributions to Physics and Applications of Electromagnetic Oscillations and Waves.

11.1 Introduction.

1 1.2 Chronology of Historical German Contributions.

11.3 Acknowledgments.

Chapter 12 The Development of Wireless Telegraphy and Telephony, and Pioneering Attempts to Achieve Transatlantic Wireless Communications.

12.1 Introduction.

12.2 A Brief History of the Birth of Wireless.

12.3 Experiments on Sparks and the Generation of Electromagnetic Waves.

12.4 Early Receiving Device.

12.5 Continuous Wave Transmitters.

12.6 Antenna Systems.

12.7 Marconi's First Transatlantic Experiment .

12.8 Marconi's Stations at Glace Bay.

12.9 Fessenden's Brant Rock Station. .

12.10 Transatlantic Experiments in the First Decade of the Twentieth Century.

12.11 On Qualitykeliability of Marconi's Transmission.

12.12 On Qualitykeliability of Fessenden's Transmission.

12.13 Marine Wireless Communications.

12.14 Wireless Telephony Is Born.

12.15 The First Radio Propagation Experiments.

12.16 Fessenden and Marconi, the Men.

12.1 7 Closing Remarks.

12.18 Acknowledgements.

Chapter 13 Wireless Telegraphy in South Africa at the Turn of the Twentieth Century.

13.1 Introduction.

1 3.2 The Cape Colony.

13.3 The South Ahcan Republic.

13.4 The British Experience.

13.5 After the South African War.

13.6 IEEE Milestone in Electrical Engineering.

13.7 Acknowledgments.

Chapter 14 The Antenna Development in Japan: Past and Present.

14.1 Introduction.

14.2 Maxwell, Hertz, and Their Followers in Japan.

14.3 Marconi and the First Japanese Wireless Communication.

14.4 Sea Battle of the Tsushima Straits and the Japanese Radiotelegraph .

14.5 Yagi-Uda Antenna.

14.6 Kinjiro Okabe and his Split-Anode Magnetron.

14.7 Radar in World War II.

14.8 Electrical Engineering Milestones in Japan.

14.9 Conclusion.

Chapter 15 Historical Background and Development of Soviet Quasioptics at Near-mm and Sub-mm Wavelengths.

15.1 Introduction.

15.2 Quasioptics in the Broad and Narrow Sense.

15.3 Pioneering Research into "Hertz Optics" (1 888-1 900) and Lebedev's Contribution.

15.4 Early Success: Free Space Gaussin-Beam Quasioptical Technologies.

15.5 Alternative: Metallic Oversized Waveguides (since 1953) - Quasioptics in Disguise.

15.6 Compromise No 1 : Discrete Beam Waveguides and East-West Competition (since 1961).

15.7 Compromise No. 2: Continuous Beam Waveguides as a Widely Used USSR Technology (since 1963).

15.8 Brief Survey of Modeling Methods and Tools Used in Quasioptics.

15.9 New Frontiers of the XXI Century: Optics Goes Quasioptical.

15.10 Acknowledgments.

Chapter 16 The Evolution of Electromagnetic Waveguides: From Hollow Metallic Guides to Microwave Integrated Circuits.

16.1 Hollow Metallic Waveguides.

Chapter 17 A History of Phased Array Antennas.

17.1 Introduction.

17.2 The Early History.

17.3 Electromechanical and Frequency Scanning.

17.4 The Technology of Array Control.

17.5 Phase Array Analysis and Synthesis.

17.6 The Future.

17.7 Author's Comments.

17.8 Acknowledgments.



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