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 Štumpf, Martin.
 Hoboken : Wiley, ©2020.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (249 pages)
 Summary

 Preface xiii
 Acronyms xv
 1 Introduction 1
 1.1 Synopsis 2
 1.2 Prerequisites 5
 1.2.1 OneSided Laplace Transformation 6
 1.2.2 Lorentz's Reciprocity Theorem 8
 2 CagniardDehoop Method of Moments for ThinWire Antennas 15
 2.1 Problem Description 15
 2.2 Problem Formulation 16
 2.3 Problem Solution 18
 2.4 Antenna Excitation 20
 2.4.1 PlaneWave Excitation 20
 2.4.2 DeltaGap Excitation 21
 Illustrative Example 22
 3 Pulsed EM Mutual Coupling Between Parallel Wire Antennas 25
 3.1 Problem Description 25
 3.2 Problem Formulation 26
 3.3 Problem Solution 27
 4 Incorporating WireAntenna Losses 29
 4.1 Modification of the Impedance Matrix 30
 5 Connecting a Lumped Element to The Wire Antenna 31
 5.1 Modification of the Impedance Matrix 32
 6 Pulsed EM Radiation from a Straight Wire Antenna 35
 6.1 Problem Description 35
 6.2 SourceType Representations for the TD Radiated EM Fields 36
 6.3 FarField TD Radiation Characteristics 38
 7 EM Reciprocity Based Calculation of Td Radiation Characteristics 41
 7.1 Problem Description 41
 7.2 Problem Solution 42
 Illustrative Numerical Example 43
 8 Influence of a Wire Scatterer on a Transmitting Wire Antenna 47
 8.1 Problem Description 47
 8.2 Problem Solution 48
 Illustrative Numerical Example 49
 9 Influence of a Lumped Load on EM Scattering of a Receiving Wire Antenna 53
 9.1 Problem Description 53
 9.2 Problem Solution 54
 Illustrative Numerical Example 55
 10 Influence of a Wire Scatterer on a Receiving Wire Antenna 59
 10.1 Problem Description 59
 10.2 Problem Solution 59
 Illustrative Numerical Example 61
 11 EMField Coupling to Transmission Lines 65
 11.1 Introduction 65
 11.2 Problem Description 68
 11.3 EMFieldToLine Interaction 68
 11.4 Relation to Agrawal Coupling Model 71
 11.5 Alternative Coupling Models Based on EM Reciprocity 73
 11.5.1 EM PlaneWave Incidence 73
 11.5.2 Known EM Source Distribution 74
 12 EM PlaneWave Induced Thevenin's Voltage on Transmission Lines 77
 12.1 Transmission Line Above the Perfect Ground 77
 12.1.1 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x1 78
 12.1.2 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x2 81
 12.2 Narrow Trace on a Grounded Slab 83
 12.2.1 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x1 85
 12.2.2 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x2 88
 Illustrative Numerical Example 89
 13 VEDInduced Thevenin's Voltage on Transmission Lines 93
 13.1 Transmission Line Above the Perfect Ground 93
 13.1.1 Excitation EM Fields 94
 13.1.2 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x1 97
 13.1.3 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x2 98
 13.2 Influence of Finite Ground Conductivity 98
 13.2.1 Excitation EM Fields 98
 13.2.2 Correction to Thevenin's Voltage at x = x1 100
 13.2.3 Correction to Thevenin's Voltage at x = x2 101
 Illustrative Numerical Example 101
 14 CagniardDehoop Method of Moments for PlanarStrip Antennas 103
 14.1 Problem Description 105
 14.2 Problem Formulation 106
 14.3 Problem Solution 107
 14.4 Antenna Excitation 109
 14.4.1 PlaneWave Excitation 110
 14.4.2 DeltaGap Excitation 111
 14.5 Extension to a WideStrip Antenna 111
 Illustrative Numerical Example 117
 15 Incorporating StripAntenna Losses 121
 15.1 Modification of the Impeditivity Matrix 122
 15.1.1 Strip with Conductive Properties 123
 15.1.2 Strip with Dielectric Properties 123
 15.1.3 Strip with Conductive and Dielectric Properties 124
 15.1.4 Strip with DrudeType Dispersion 124
 16 Connecting a Lumped Element to The Strip Antenna 125
 16.1 Modification of the Impeditivity Matrix 126
 17 Including a Pec Ground Plane 129
 17.1 Problem Description 129
 17.2 Problem Formulation 130
 17.3 Problem Solution 131
 17.4 Antenna Excitation 132
 Illustrative Numerical Example 133
 A Green's Function Representation in an Unbounded, Homogeneous, and Isotropic Medium 137
 B TimeDomain Response of an Infinite Cylindrical Antenna 141
 B.1 TransformDomain Solution 141
 B.2 TimeDomain Solution 143
 C Impedance Matrix 147
 C.1 Generic Integral IA 147
 C.2 Generic Integral IB 149
 C.3 TD Impedance Matrix Elements 150
 D MutualImpedance Matrix 151
 D.1 Generic Integral JA 151
 D.2 Generic Integral JB 153
 D.3 TD MutualImpedance Matrix Elements 154
 E Internal Impedance of a Solid Wire 157
 F VEDInduced EM Coupling to Transmission Lines  Generic Integrals 159
 F.1 Generic Integral I 159
 F.2 Generic Integral J 163
 F.3 Generic Integral K 165
 G Impeditivity Matrix 169
 G.1 Generic Integral J 169
 G.1.1 Generic Integral JA 171
 G.1.2 Generic Integral JB 175
 H A Recursive Convolution Method and Its Implementation 177
 H.1 ConvolutionIntegral Representation 177
 H.2 Illustrative Example 179
 H.3 Implementation of the Recursive Convolution Method 180
 I Conductance and Capacitance of a Thin HighContrast Layer 183
 J GroundPlane Impeditivity Matrix 187
 J.1 Generic Integral I 187
 J.1.1 Generic Integral IA 189
 J.1.2 Generic Integral IB 193
 K Implementation of CDHMom for ThinWire Antennas 195
 K.1 Setting Spacetime Input Parameters 195
 K.2 Antenna Excitation 197
 K.2.1 PlaneWave Excitation 197
 K.2.2 DeltaGap Excitation 199
 K.3 Impedance Matrix 200
 K.4 MarchingoninTime Solution Procedure 202
 K.5 Calculation of FarField TD Radiation Characteristics 203
 L Implementation of VEDInduced Thevenin's Voltages on a Transmission Line 205
 L.1 Setting SpaceTime Input Parameters 205
 L.2 Setting Excitation Parameters 206
 L.3 Calculating Thevenin's Voltages 207
 L.4 Incorporating Ground Losses 211
 M Implementation of CDHMom for NarrowStrip Antennas 215
 M.1 Setting SpaceTime Input Parameters 215
 M.2 DeltaGap Antenna Excitation 217
 M.3 Impeditivity Matrix 217
 M.4 MarchingoninTime Solution Procedure 200
 References 223
 Index 227.
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 Štumpf, Martin, author.
 Hoboken : Wiley, c2020. [Piscataqay, New Jersey] : IEEE Xplore, [2019]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (249 pages).
 Summary

 Preface xiii
 Acronyms xv
 1 Introduction 1
 1.1 Synopsis 2
 1.2 Prerequisites 5
 1.2.1 OneSided Laplace Transformation 6
 1.2.2 Lorentz's Reciprocity Theorem 8
 2 CagniardDehoop Method of Moments for ThinWire Antennas 15
 2.1 Problem Description 15
 2.2 Problem Formulation 16
 2.3 Problem Solution 18
 2.4 Antenna Excitation 20
 2.4.1 PlaneWave Excitation 20
 2.4.2 DeltaGap Excitation 21
 Illustrative Example 22
 3 Pulsed EM Mutual Coupling Between Parallel Wire Antennas 25
 3.1 Problem Description 25
 3.2 Problem Formulation 26
 3.3 Problem Solution 27
 4 Incorporating WireAntenna Losses 29
 4.1 Modification of the Impedance Matrix 30
 5 Connecting a Lumped Element to The Wire Antenna 31
 5.1 Modification of the Impedance Matrix 32
 6 Pulsed EM Radiation from a Straight Wire Antenna 35
 6.1 Problem Description 35
 6.2 SourceType Representations for the TD Radiated EM Fields 36
 6.3 FarField TD Radiation Characteristics 38
 7 EM Reciprocity Based Calculation of Td Radiation Characteristics 41
 7.1 Problem Description 41
 7.2 Problem Solution 42
 Illustrative Numerical Example 43
 8 Influence of a Wire Scatterer on a Transmitting Wire Antenna 47
 8.1 Problem Description 47
 8.2 Problem Solution 48
 Illustrative Numerical Example 49
 9 Influence of a Lumped Load on EM Scattering of a Receiving Wire Antenna 53
 9.1 Problem Description 53
 9.2 Problem Solution 54
 Illustrative Numerical Example 55
 10 Influence of a Wire Scatterer on a Receiving Wire Antenna 59
 10.1 Problem Description 59
 10.2 Problem Solution 59
 Illustrative Numerical Example 61
 11 EMField Coupling to Transmission Lines 65
 11.1 Introduction 65
 11.2 Problem Description 68
 11.3 EMFieldToLine Interaction 68
 11.4 Relation to Agrawal Coupling Model 71
 11.5 Alternative Coupling Models Based on EM Reciprocity 73
 11.5.1 EM PlaneWave Incidence 73
 11.5.2 Known EM Source Distribution 74
 12 EM PlaneWave Induced Thevenin's Voltage on Transmission Lines 77
 12.1 Transmission Line Above the Perfect Ground 77
 12.1.1 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x1 78
 12.1.2 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x2 81
 12.2 Narrow Trace on a Grounded Slab 83
 12.2.1 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x1 85
 12.2.2 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x2 88
 Illustrative Numerical Example 89
 13 VEDInduced Thevenin's Voltage on Transmission Lines 93
 13.1 Transmission Line Above the Perfect Ground 93
 13.1.1 Excitation EM Fields 94
 13.1.2 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x1 97
 13.1.3 Thevenin's Voltage at x = x2 98
 13.2 Influence of Finite Ground Conductivity 98
 13.2.1 Excitation EM Fields 98
 13.2.2 Correction to Thevenin's Voltage at x = x1 100
 13.2.3 Correction to Thevenin's Voltage at x = x2 101
 Illustrative Numerical Example 101
 14 CagniardDehoop Method of Moments for PlanarStrip Antennas 103
 14.1 Problem Description 105
 14.2 Problem Formulation 106
 14.3 Problem Solution 107
 14.4 Antenna Excitation 109
 14.4.1 PlaneWave Excitation 110
 14.4.2 DeltaGap Excitation 111
 14.5 Extension to a WideStrip Antenna 111
 Illustrative Numerical Example 117
 15 Incorporating StripAntenna Losses 121
 15.1 Modification of the Impeditivity Matrix 122
 15.1.1 Strip with Conductive Properties 123
 15.1.2 Strip with Dielectric Properties 123
 15.1.3 Strip with Conductive and Dielectric Properties 124
 15.1.4 Strip with DrudeType Dispersion 124
 16 Connecting a Lumped Element to The Strip Antenna 125
 16.1 Modification of the Impeditivity Matrix 126
 17 Including a Pec Ground Plane 129
 17.1 Problem Description 129
 17.2 Problem Formulation 130
 17.3 Problem Solution 131
 17.4 Antenna Excitation 132
 Illustrative Numerical Example 133
 A Green's Function Representation in an Unbounded, Homogeneous, and Isotropic Medium 137
 B TimeDomain Response of an Infinite Cylindrical Antenna 141
 B.1 TransformDomain Solution 141
 B.2 TimeDomain Solution 143
 C Impedance Matrix 147
 C.1 Generic Integral IA 147
 C.2 Generic Integral IB 149
 C.3 TD Impedance Matrix Elements 150
 D MutualImpedance Matrix 151
 D.1 Generic Integral JA 151
 D.2 Generic Integral JB 153
 D.3 TD MutualImpedance Matrix Elements 154
 E Internal Impedance of a Solid Wire 157
 F VEDInduced EM Coupling to Transmission Lines  Generic Integrals 159
 F.1 Generic Integral I 159
 F.2 Generic Integral J 163
 F.3 Generic Integral K 165
 G Impeditivity Matrix 169
 G.1 Generic Integral J 169
 G.1.1 Generic Integral JA 171
 G.1.2 Generic Integral JB 175
 H A Recursive Convolution Method and Its Implementation 177
 H.1 ConvolutionIntegral Representation 177
 H.2 Illustrative Example 179
 H.3 Implementation of the Recursive Convolution Method 180
 I Conductance and Capacitance of a Thin HighContrast Layer 183
 J GroundPlane Impeditivity Matrix 187
 J.1 Generic Integral I 187
 J.1.1 Generic Integral IA 189
 J.1.2 Generic Integral IB 193
 K Implementation of CDHMom for ThinWire Antennas 195
 K.1 Setting Spacetime Input Parameters 195
 K.2 Antenna Excitation 197
 K.2.1 PlaneWave Excitation 197
 K.2.2 DeltaGap Excitation 199
 K.3 Impedance Matrix 200
 K.4 MarchingoninTime Solution Procedure 202
 K.5 Calculation of FarField TD Radiation Characteristics 203
 L Implementation of VEDInduced Thevenin's Voltages on a Transmission Line 205
 L.1 Setting SpaceTime Input Parameters 205
 L.2 Setting Excitation Parameters 206
 L.3 Calculating Thevenin's Voltages 207
 L.4 Incorporating Ground Losses 211
 M Implementation of CDHMom for NarrowStrip Antennas 215
 M.1 Setting SpaceTime Input Parameters 215
 M.2 DeltaGap Antenna Excitation 217
 M.3 Impeditivity Matrix 217
 M.4 MarchingoninTime Solution Procedure 200
 References 223
 Index 227.
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3. Antenna engineering [2017]
 Levin, Boris (Electrical engineer), author.
 Boca Raton : Taylor & Francis, CRC Press, [2017]
 Description
 Book — xiii, 391 pages : illustrations (some color) ; [ca. 2329] cm
 Summary

 Questions of Antenna Theory. Theory of thin antennas. Integral equation method. New methods of analysis. Selfcomplementary antennas. Folded and multifolded antennas. Multiconductor cables and multiradiator antennas. Antennas with concentrated loads. Vdipoles. Problems of Antenna Engineering. Antennas for a personal cellular phone. Directortype antennas. Other similar problems. Arrays. Transparent antennas. Ship antennas. Logperiodic antennas. Antennas for underground radio communication.
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 New York : McGrawHill, c2011.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 526 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Chapter 1 UltraWideband Antenna Arrays
 Chapter 2 Smart Antennas
 Chapter 3 Vivaldi Antenna Arrays
 Chapter 4 Artificial Magnetic Conductors/High Impedance Surfaces
 Chapter 5 Metamaterial Antennas
 Chapter 6 Biological Antenna Design Methods
 Chapter 7 Reconfigurable Antennas
 Chapter 8 Antennas in Medicine: Ingestible Capsule Antennas
 Chapter 9 LeakyWave Antennas
 Chapter 10 Plasma Antennas
 Chapter 11 Numerical Methods in Antenna Modeling.
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TK7871.6 .F76 2011  Unknown 
5. Plasma antennas [2011]
 Anderson, Theodore, 1949
 Boston : Artech House, c2011.
 Description
 Book — xxi, 203 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Introduction. Fundamental Plasma Antenna Theory. Plasma Antenna Windowing (Foundation of the Smart Plasma Antenna Design). Smart Plasma Antenna Prototype. Plasma Frequency Selective Surfaces. Experimental Work. Other Plasma Antenna Prototypes. Plasma Antenna Thermal Noise. Current Work Done to Make Plasma Antennas Rugged. Latest Developments on Plasma Antennas. Applications of the Smart Plasma Antenna.
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TK7871.6 .A463 2011  Available 
 Blake, Lamont V.
 3rd ed., Deluxe ed.  Raleigh, NC : SciTech Pub., c2009.
 Description
 Book — xxi, 503 p. : ill. ; 26 cm. + 1 CDROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Summary

 Chapter 1. Electromagnetic Waves
 Chapter 2. Transmission Lines
 Chapter 3. Antenna Parameters
 Chapter 4. Basic Radiators and Feed Methods
 Chapter 5. Arrays
 Chapter 6. Reflectors and Lenses
 Chapter 7. Antennas with Special Properties
 Chapter 8. Phased Arrays
 Chapter 9. Antenna Measurements APPENDICES.
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TK7871.6 .B534 2009  Unknown 
 4th ed.  New York : McGrawHill, [2007]
 Description
 Book — 1 electronic text (1 v. (various pagings)) : ill.
 Summary

 Fundamentals of antennas, arrays, and mobile communications / Thomas F. Eibert
 Frequency bands for military and commercial applications / Derek M. K. Ah Yo
 Arrays of discrete elements / John N. Sahalos
 Dipoles and monopoles / ChenTo Tai
 Loop antennas / Glenn S. Smith
 Small antennas / Steven R. Best
 Microstrip antennas / David R. Jackson
 Slot antennas / William F. Croswell
 Waveguide slot antenna arrays / Roland A. Gilbert
 Surfacewave antennas / Francis J. Zucker
 Leakywave antennas / Arthur A. Oliner
 Helical antennas / Howard E. King
 Frequency independent antennas / Dejan S. Filipovic
 Horn antennas / Trevor S. Bird
 Reflector antennas / Yahya RahmatSamii
 Wideband microstrip antennas / L. Shafai
 Dielectric resonator antennas / Ahmed A. Kishk
 Lens antennas / Donald G. Bodnar
 Ultrawide bandwidth antenna design / ChiChih Chen
 Phased arrays / R. C. Hansen
 Array phase shifters: theory and technology / Robert R. Romanofsky
 Conformal and lowprofile arrays / Robert J. Mailloux
 Millimeterwave and terahertz antennas / Rudy Emrick
 Ultra wideband arrays / J. J. Lee
 Smart antennas / Frank B. Gross
 Methods of polarization synthesis / Nathan Cummings
 Low and mediumfrequency antennas / Nikolaos K. Uzunoglu
 HF antennas / Brian S. Collins
 VHF and UHF antennas for communications and broadcasting / Brian S. Collins
 Portable TV antennas / Mitsuo Taguchi
 Reconfigurable antennas / Jennifer T. Bernhard
 Active antennas / Zoya Popovi�c
 Fractal antennas / Douglas H. Werner
 Low profile antenna performance enhancement utilizing engineered electromagnetic materials / Fan Yang
 Reflectarray antennas / John Huang
 Mobile handset antennas / Yiannis C. Vardaxoglou
 Broadband planar antennas for highspeed wireless communications / Zhi Ning Chen
 Antennas for medical applications / Cynthia M. Furse
 Automobile antennas / Louis L. Nagy
 Aircraft antennas / Gerald J. Oortman
 Radiometer antennas / Albin J. Gasiewski
 Antenna tracking / Robert B. Dybdal
 Microwave beacon antennas / Phillip N. Richardson
 Satellite antennas / Robert B. Dybdal
 Earth station antennas / William A. Imbriale
 Seeker antennas / James M. Schuchardt
 Direction finding antennas and systems / Robert L. Kellogg
 ESM and ECM antennas / Nikolaos K. Uzunoglu
 Radiotelescope antennas / William A. Imbriale
 Indoor antenna measurements / Walter D. Burnside
 Transmission lines and waveguides / Roderic V. Lowman
 Impedance matching, broadbanding, and baluns / David F. Bowman
 Radomes / David G. Burks
 Propagation / Joel T. Johnson
 Materials and design data / Donald G. Bodnar
 Frequency selective surfaces / Stephen W. Schneider
 Propagation models and antennas for mimo / Werner Wiesbeck
 Multipath techniques for handset/terminal antennas / PerSimon Kildal
 Computational electromagnetics for antennas / Leo C. Kempel.
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 Gregson, Stuart.
 London : Institution of Engineering and Technology, 2007.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 397 p., 8 p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Chapter 1: Introduction
 Chapter 2: Maxwell's equations and electromagnetic wave propagation
 Chapter 3: Introduction to nearfield antenna measurements
 Chapter 4: Plane wave spectrum representation of electromagnetic waves
 Chapter 5: Measurements  practicalities of planar nearfield antenna measurements
 Chapter 6: Probe pattern characterisation
 Chapter 7: Computational electromagnetic model of a planar nearfield measurement process
 Chapter 8: Antenna measurement analysis and assessment
 Chapter 9: Advanced planar nearfield antenna measurements Appendices.
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TK7871.6 .G74 2007  Available 
 Hansen, Robert C.
 Hoboken, N.J. : WileyInterscience, c2006.
 Description
 Book — xi, 168 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Preface.1: ELECTRICALLY SMALL ANTENNAS.1.1 Introduction.1.2 Fundamental Limitations.1.3 Electrically Small Antennas: Canonical Types.1.4 Clever Physics, but Bad Numbers.1.5 Pathological Antennas.1.6 ESA Summary.References.Index.2: SUPERDIRECTIVE ANTENNAS.2.1 History and Motivation.2.2 Maximum Directivity.2.3 Constrained Superdirectivity.2.4 Bandwidth, Efficiency, and Tolerances.2.5 Miscellaneous Superdirectivity.2.6 Matching Circuit Loss Magnification.2.7 NonFoster Matching Circuits.2.8 SD Antenna Summary.References.Index.3: SUPERCONDUCTING ANTENNAS.3.1 Introduction.3.2 Superconductivity Concepts for Antenna Engineers.3.3 Dipole, Loop, and Patch Antennas.3.4 Phasers and Delay Lines.3.5 SC Antenna Summary.References.Subject Index.
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TK7871.6 .H35156 2006  Unknown 
10. Antenna theory : analysis and design [2005]
 Balanis, Constantine A., 1938
 3rd ed.  Hoboken, N.J. : John Wiley, c2005.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 1117 p. : ill. ; 26 cm. + 1 CDROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Summary

 Preface.
 1. Antennas.
 2. Fundamental Parameters of Antennas.
 3. Radiation Integrals and Auxiliary Potential Functions.
 4. Linear Wire Antennas.
 5. Loop Antennas.
 6. Arrays: Linear, Planar, and Circular.
 7. Antenna Synthesis and Continuous Sources.
 8. Integral Equations, Moment Method, and Self and Mutual Impedances.
 9. Broadband Dipoles and Matching Techniques.
 10. Traveling Wave and Broadband Antennas.
 11. Frequency Independent Antennas, Antenna Miniaturization and Fractal Antennas.
 12. Aperture Antennas.
 13. Horn Antennas.
 14. Microstrip Antennas.
 15. Reflector Antennas.
 16. Smart Antennas.
 17. Antenna Measurements. Appendices. Index.
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TK7871.6 .B353 2005  Unknown 
11. Foundations of antenna theory and techniques [2005]
 Fusco, Vincent F., 1957
 Harlow : Pearson, 2005.
 Description
 Book — xvi, 230 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Preface List of principle symbols
 1. Basic concepts 1.1 Radiation 1.2 The Hertzian dipole 1.3 Hertzian dipole polar pattern 1.4 The Hertzian dipole reconsidered References Problems
 2. Electromagnetic wave propagation and power flow 2.1 Maxwell equation basics 2.2 Plane wave propagation in space 2.3 Power flow 2.4 Antenna directivity, power gain and efficiency References Problems
 3. Linear dipole antennas 3.1 Dipole antenna of finite length 3.2 Current distribution on a finitelength dipole (far field effect of a sinusodial current) 3.3 Dipole antenna radiation resistance 3.4 Short dipole antenna 3.5 Gain of a halfwave dipole relative to a Hertzian dipole and power transfer References Problems
 4. Antenna array techniques 4.1 Radiation patterns for two antennas 4.2 Onedimensional linear arrays and farfield transformation 4.3 Twodimensional stacked arrays 4.4 Nonuniform current excitation array 4.5 Antenna input impedance 4.6 Inducedemf method and mutual coupling 4.7 Endfire array example with mutual coupling 4.8 Dipole antennas in relation to a ground plane References Problems
 5. Systems and characterisation considerations 5.1 Effective length of an antenna and reciprocity 5.2 Antenna aperture and the freespace link equation 5.3 Effective temperature of an antenna and noise effects 5.4 Polarisation of plane electromagnetic waves 5.5 Distance to antenna far field 5.6 Clearance 5.7 Antenna characterisation principles References Problems
 6. Antennamatching techniques 6.1 Transmission line principles 6.2 Lumped matching circuits 6.3 Reactive matching circuits 6.4 Balun matching 6.5 Power splitting  combining networks 6.6 Impedance matching and the Smith chart References Problems
 7. Basic antenna types 7.1 Small rectangular loop antennas 7.2 Slot antennas 7.3 Yagi antennas 7.4 Rectangular microstrip patch antennas 7.5 Reflector antennas 7.6 Helical antennas 7.7 Horn antennas 7.8 Straight wire travellingwave antennas 7.9 Planar invertedF antennas 7.10 Dielectric resonator antennas 7.11 Reflectarray antennas 7.12 Equiangular spiral antennas 7.13 Fractal antennas References Problems Appendices 8.1 Linear array factor program 8.2 Reciprocity in a twoport network 8.3 Noise equivalent bandwidth, minimum discernible level and noise temperature measurement 8.4 Scattering parameter matrix Biblography Glossary of terms Index.
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TK7871.6 .F87 2005  Available 
12. Modern antennas [2005]
 2nd ed.  Dordrecht : Springer, c2005.
 Description
 Book — xx, 689 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 List of contributors. Foreword. Acknowledgements. Electromagnetism and antennas
 a historical perspective. 1 Fundamentals of electromagnetism. 1.1 Maxwell's equations. 1.2 Power and energy. 1.3 Plane waves in linear media. Exercises. 2 Radiation. 2.1 Plane wave spectrum. 2.1.1 Spectral domain. 2.2 Kirchhoff's formulation. Further reading. Exercises. 3 Antennas in transmission. 3.1 Far field radiation. 3.2 Field radiated from an antenna. 3.3 Directivity, gain, radiation pattern. Further reading. Exercises. 4 Receiving antennas. 4.1 Antenna reciprocity theorem. 4.2 Antenna effective receiving area. 4.3 Energy transmission between two antennas. 4.4 Antenna behaviour in the presence of noise. Further reading. Exercises. 5 Antennas of simple geometry. 5.1 Aperture antennas. 5.2 Wire antennas. Further reading. Exercises. 6 Printed antennas. 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Different types of printed radiating elements. 6.3 Field analysis methods. 6.4 Input impedance, bandwidth and radiation pattern. 6.5 Low profile, wideband or multiband antennas for mobile communications and shortrange applications. Further reading. Exercises. 7 Large antennas and microwave antennas. 7.1 Introduction. 7.2 Structures and applications. 7.3 Fundamental propagation laws. 7.4 Antennas as radiating apertures. Appendix 7A Deduction of the HuygensFresnel principle from the Kirchhoff integral. Further reading. Exercises. 8 Primary feeds. 8.1 General properties. 8.2 Horns. 8.3 Hybrid modes and corrugated horns. Further reading. Exercises. 9 Axially symmetric systems. 9.1 Introduction. 9.2 Symmetry properties  propagation of polarization, radiation patterns. 9.3 Principal surface. 9.4 Transfer function. 9.5 System gain. 9.6 Radiation patterns. 9.7 Aberrations in axiallysymmetric systems. 9.8 Axially symmetric systems considered in reception: diffraction pattern. 9.9 System considered in reception: transfer of the energy contained in the diffraction pattern to the primary aperture. 9.10 Radiation in the Fresnel zone of a Gaussian illumination  application to the transport of energy by radiation (Goubeau's waves). Further reading. Exercises. 10 Focused systems. 10.1 Introduction. 10.2 The Cassegrain antenna. 10.3 Tracking systems. 10.4 Non axiallysymmetric systems. Further reading. Exercises. 11 Arrays. 11.1 Introduction. 11.2 General structure of a phased array (examples). 11.3 Linear array theory. 11.4 Variation of gain as a function of direction. 11.5 Effects of phase quantization. 11.6 Frequencyscanned arrays. 11.7 Analogue beamforming matrices. 11.8 Further topics. Appendix 11A Comparison of linear and circular arrays. 11A.1 Gain of an arbitrary array. 11A.2 Gain of a beam cophasal circular array. 11A.3 Radiation pattern of a beam cophasal circular array. 11A.4 Example: cos a element patterns. 11A.5 Comparison of linear and circular arrays. Further reading. Exercises. 12 Fundamentals of polarimetry. 12.1 Introduction. 12.2 Fully polarized waves. 12.3 Partially polarized waves. 12.4 Polarimetric representation of radar targets. 12.5 Partially polarized waves: The Mueller Matrix. 12.6 Polarizers and polarization separators for telecommunications antennas and polarimetric radars. Further reading. Exercises. 13 Antennas and signal theory. 13.1 Introduction. 13.2 Equivalence of an aperture and a spatial frequency filter. 13.3 Synthesis of an aperture to radiate a given radiation pattern. 13.4 Superdirective antennas. 13.5 The antenna as a filter of angular signals. Further reading. Exercises. 14 Signal processing antennas. 14.1 Introduction. 14.2 Synthetic antennas in radar and sonar. 14.3 Imaging of coherent sources. 14.4 Imaging of incoherent sources. 14.5 High resolution imagery and the maximum entropy method. 14.6 Other methods of spectral estimation. 14.7 Spatial filtering. Appendix 14A Entropy and probability. 14A.1 Uncertainty of an event A of probability p(A). 14A.2 Information gained by the knowledge of an event. 14A.3 Uncertainty relative to an alternative. 14A.4 First generalization: entropy of a set of events. 14A.5 Second generalization: random variable. 14A.6 Decision theory: Maximum Entropy. 14A.7 Entropy and spectral density. 14A.8 Justification of this relationship. Further reading. Exercises. 15 Antenna measurements. 15.1 Introduction. 15.2 Gain measurements. 15.3 Radiation pattern measurements. 15.4 Timedomain gating. 15.6 Impedance and bandwidth. Further reading. Exercises. Index.
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13. Modern antennas [electronic resource] [2005]
 2nd ed.  Dordrecht : Springer, c2005.
 Description
 Book — xx, 689 p. : ill.
 Summary

 Fundamentals of electromagnetism
 Radiation
 Antennas in transmission
 Receiving antennas
 Antennas of simple geometry
 Printed antennas
 Large antennas and microwave antennas
 Primary feeds
 Axially symmetric systems
 Focused systems
 Arrays
 Fundamentals of polarimetry
 Antennas and signal theory
 Signal processing antennas
 Antenna measurements.
 Elliott, Robert Stratman, 1921
 Rev. ed.  Hoboken, N.J. : John Wiley & Sons, c2003.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxi, 594 p.) : ill.
 Summary

 Foreword to the Revised Edition. Preface to the Revised Edition. Preface. I SOURCEFIELD RELATIONS SINGLE ANTENNA ELEMENTS. 1 The FarField Integrals, Reciprocity, Directivity. 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Electrostatics and Magnetostatics in Free Space. 1.3 The Introduction of Dielectric, Magnetic, and Conductive Materials. 1.4 TimeVarying Fields. 1.5 The Retarded Potential Functions. 1.6 Poynting's Theorem. 1.7 The StrattonChu Solution. 1.8 Conditions at Infinity. 1.9 Field Values in the Excluded Regions. 1.10 The Retarded Potential Functions: Reprise. 1.11 The Far Field: Type I Antennas. 1.12 The Schelkunoff Equivalence Principle. 1.13 The Far Field: Type IL Antennas. 1.14 The Reciprocity Theorem. 1.15 Equivalence of the Transmitting and Receiving Patterns of an Antenna. 1.16 Directivity and Gain. 1.17 Receiving Cross Section. 1.18 Polarization of the Electric Field. 2 Radiation Patterns of Dipoles, Loops, and Helices. 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 The CenterFed Dipole. 2.3 Images in a Ground Plane. 2.4 A Monopole Above a Ground Plane. 2.5 A Dipole in Front of a Ground Plane. 2.6 The Small Current Loop. 2.7 Traveling Wave Current on a Loop. 2.8 The EndFire Helix. 3 Radiation Patterns of Horns, Slots and Patch Antennas. 3.1 Introduction. 3.2 The OpenEnded Waveguide. 3.3 Radiation from Horns. 3.4 CenterFed Slot in Large Ground Plane. 3.5 WaveguideFed Slots. 3.6 Theory of WaveguideFed Slot Radiators. 3.7 Patch Antennas. II ARRAY ANALYSIS AND SYNTHESIS. 4 Linear Arrays: Analysis. 4.1 Introduction. 4.2 Pattern Formulas for Arrays with Arbitrary Element Positions. 4.3 Linear Arrays: Preliminaries. 4.4 Schelkunoff's Unit Circle Representation. 5 Linear Arrays: Synthesis. 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 Sum and Difference Patterns. 5.3 DolphChebyshev Synthesis of Sum Patterns. 5.4 Sum Pattern Beamwidth of Linear Arrays. 5.5 Peak Directivity of the Sum Pattern of a Linear Array. 5.6 A Relation Between Beamwidth and Peak Directivity for Linear Arrays. 5.7 Taylor Synthesis of Sum Patterns. 5.8 Modified Taylor Patterns. 5.9 Sum Patterns with Arbitrary Side Lobe Topography. 5.10 Discretization of a Continuous Line Source Distribution. 5.11 Bayliss Synthesis of Difference Patterns. 5.12 Difference Patterns with Arbitrary Side Lobe Topography. 5.13 Discretization Applied to Difference Patterns. 5.14 Design of Linear Arrays to Produce NullFree Patterns. 6 Planar Arrays: Analysis and Synthesis. 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Rectangular Grid Arrays: Rectangular Boundary and Separable Distribution. 6.3 Circular Taylor Patterns. 6.4 Modified Circular Taylor Patterns: Ring Side Lobes of Individually Arbitrary Heights. 6.5 Modified Circular Taylor Patterns: Undulating Ring Side Lobes. 6.6 Sampling Generalized Taylor Distributions: Rectangular Grid Arrays. 6.7 Sampling Generalized Taylor Distributions: Circular Grid Arrays. 6.8 An Improved Discretizing Technique for Circular Grid Arrays. 6.9 Rectangular Grid Arrays with Rectangular Boundaries: Nonseparable TsengCheng Distributions. 6.10 A Discretizing Technique for Rectangular Grid Arrays. 6.11 Circular Bayliss Patterns. 6.12 Modified Circular Bayliss Patterns. 6.13 The Discretizing Technique Applied to Planar Arrays Excited to Give a Difference Pattern. 6.14 Comparative Performance of Separable and Nonseparable Excitations for Planar Apertures. 6.15 Fourier Integral Representation of the Far Field. III SELFIMPEDANCE AND MUTUAL IMPEDANCE, FEEDING STRUCTURES. 7 SelfImpedance and Mutual Impedance of Antenna Elements. 7.1 Introduction. 7.2 The Current Distribution on an Antenna: General Formulation. 7.3 The Cylindrical Dipole: Arbitrary Cross Section. 7.4 The Cylindrical Dipole: Circular Cross Section, Hallen's Formulation. 7.5 The Method of Moments. 7.6 Solution of Hallen's Integral Equation: Pulse Functions. 7.7 Solution of Halle'n's Integral Equation: Sinusoidal Basis Functions. 7.8 SelfImpedance of CenterFed Cylindrical Dipoles: Induced EMF Method. 7.9 SelfImpedance of CenterFed Cylindrical Dipoles: Storer's Variational Solution. 7.10 SelfImpedance of CenterFed Cylindrical Dipoles: Zeroth and First Order Solutions to Hallen's Integral Equation. 7.11 SelfImpedance of CenterFed Cylindrical Dipoles: KingMiddleton SecondOrder Solution. 7.12 SelfImpedance of CenterFed Strip Dipoles. 7.13 The Derivation of a Formula for the Mutual Impedance Between Slender Dipoles. 7.14 The Exact Field of a Dipole: Sinusoidal Current Distribution. 7.15 Computation of the Mutual Impedance Between Slender Dipoles. 7.16 The SelfAdmittance of CenterFed Slots in a Large Ground Plane: Booker's Relation. 7.17 Arrays of CenterFed Slots in a Large Ground Plane: SelfAdmittance and Mutual Admittance. 7.18 The SelfImpedance of a Patch Antenna. 8 The Design of Feeding Structures for Antenna Elements and Arrays. 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 Design of a Coaxially Fed Monopole with Large Ground Plane. 8.3 Design of a BalunFed Dipole Above a Large Ground Plane. 8.4 TwoWireFed Slots: Open and CavityBacked. 8.5 Coaxially Fed Helix Plus Ground Plane. 8.6 The Design of an Endfire Dipole Array. 8.7 YagiUda Type Dipole Arrays: Two Elements. 8.8 YagiUda Type Dipole Arrays: Three or More Elements. 8.9 FrequencyIndependent Antennas: LogPeriodic Arrays. 8.10 Ground Plane Backed Linear Dipole Arrays. 8.11 Ground Plane Backed Planar Dipole Arrays. 8.12 The Design of a Scanning Array. 8.13 The Design of WaveguideFed Slot Arrays: The Concept of Active Slot Admittance (Impedance). 8.14 Arrays of Longitudinal Shunt Slots in a Broad Wall of Rectangular Waveguides: The Basic Design Equations. 8.15 The Design of Linear WaveguideFed Slot Arrays. 8.16 The Design of Planar WaveguideFed Slot Arrays. 8.17 Sum and Difference Patterns for WaveguideFed Slot Arrays Mutual Coupling Included. IV CONTINUOUS APERTURE ANTENNAS. 9 Traveling Wave Antennas. 9.1 Introduction. 9.2 The Long Wire Antenna. 9.3 Rhombic and VeeAntennas. 9.4 DielectricClad Planar Conductors. 9.5 Corrugated Planar Conductors. 9.6 Surface Wave Excitation. 9.7 Surface Wave Antennas. 9.8 Fast Wave Antennas. 9.9 Trough Waveguide Antennas. 9.10 Traveling Wave Arrays of QuasiResonant Discretely Spaced Slots [Main Beam at theta0= arccos(beta/k)]. 9.11 Traveling Wave Arrays of QuasiResonant Discretely Spaced Slots (Main Beam Near Broadside). 9.12 Frequency Scanned Arrays. 10 Reflectors and Lenses. 10.1 Introduction. 10.2 Geometrical Optics: The Eikonal Equation. 10.3 Simple Reflectors. 10.4 Aperture Blockage. 10.5 The Design of a Shaped Cylindrical Reflector. 10.6 The Design of a Doubly Curved Reflector. 10.7 Radiation Patterns of Reflector Antennas: The Aperture Field Method. 10.8 Radiation Patterns of Reflector Antennas: The Current Distribution Method. 10.9 Dual Shaped Reflector Systems. 10.10 Single Surface Dielectric Lenses. 10.11 Stepped Lenses. 10.12 Surface Mismatch, Frequency Sensitivity, and Dielectric Loss for Lens Antennas. 10.13 The Far Field of a Dielectric Lens Antenna. 10.14 The Design of a Shaped Cylindrical Lens. 10.15 Artificial Dielectrics: Discs and Strips. 10.16 Artificial Dielectrics: Metal Plate (Constrained) Lenses. 10.17 The Luneburg Lens. APPENDICES. A. Reduction of the Vector Green's Formula for E. B. The Wave Equations for A and D. C. Derivation of the Chebyshev Polynomials. D. A General Expansion of cosm v. E. Approximation to the Magnetic Vector Potential Function for Slender Dipoles. F. Diffraction by Plane Conducting Screens: Babinet's Principle. G. The FarField in Cylindrical Coordinates. H. The Utility of a Csc2 theta Pattern. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
15. Antennas for information super skyways : an exposition on outdoor and indoor wireless antennas [2003]
 Neelakanta, Perambur S.
 Baldock, Hertfordshire, England : Research Studies Press ; Philadelphia, PA : Institute of Physics Pub., c2003.
 Description
 Book — xxiv, 525 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Online
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TK7871.6 .N44 2003  Available 
 [Washington, D.C.] : [National Telecommunications and Information Administration], [2003]
 Description
 Book — vi, 44 pages : digital, PDF file.
17. Antennas : for all applications [2002]
 Kraus, John D., 19102004
 3rd ed.  New York : McGrawHill, c2002.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 938 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 1 Introduction
 2 Antenna Basics
 3 The Antenna Family
 4 Point Sources
 5 Arrays of Point Sources
 6 The Electric Dipole and Thin Linear Antennas
 7 The Loop Antenna
 8 End Fire Antennas: The Helical Beam Antenna and the YagiUda Array
 9 Slot, Patch and Horn Antennas 9II Slot and Horn Antennas II
 10 Flat Sheet, Corner and Parabolic Reflector Antennas
 11 Broadband and FrequencyIndependent Antennas
 12 Antenna Temperature, Remote Sensing and Radar CrossSection 13 Self and Mutual Impedances
 14 The Cylindrical Antenna and the Moment Method (MM)
 15 The Fourier Transform Relation Between Aperture Distribution and FarField Pattern
 16 Arrays of Dipoles and of Apertures
 17 Lens Antennas
 18 FrequencySelective Surfaces and Periodic Structures by Ben A. Munk
 19 Practical Design Considerations of Large Aperture Antennas
 20 Some Examples of Large or Unique Antennas
 21 Antennas for Special Applications
 22 Terahertz Antennas
 23 Baluns, etc. By Ben A. Munk
 24 Antenna Measurements. By Arto Lehto and Pertti Vainikainen Appendix A Tables for Reference Appendix B Books and Video Tapes Appendix C Computer Programs (Codes) Appendix D Absorbing Materials Appendix E Measurement Error.
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Engineering Library (Terman)
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TK7871.6 .K74 2002  Unknown 
 Christodoulou, Christos G., 1955
 Bellingham, Wash. : SPIE Press, c2001.
 Description
 Book — x, 93 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

This work explains antenna theory and operation and is intended for students, engineers, and researchers. The material is presented in a modular format, covering the history and important advancements in antenna design and application, use of antennas in various systems such as communication, remote sensing, radar, and biomedicine; and the fundamentals of evaluation, including radiation pattern, directivity, gain, bandwidth, and polarization. Basic wire antennas and array antennas are described in detail and other types are introduced, including reflectors, lenses, horns, microstrip, Yagi, and frequencyindependent antennas. Integration of antenna and detector systems and resulting technical challenges are also covered.
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TK7871.6 .C48 2001  Available 
19. Antenna theory and design [1998]
 Stutzman, Warren L.
 2nd ed.  New York : J. Wiley, c1998.
 Description
 Book — xvi, 648 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Antenna Fundamentals and Definitions. Some Simple Radiating Systems and Antenna Practice. Arrays. Line Sources. Resonant Antennas: Wires and Patches. Broadband Antennas. Aperture Antennas. Antenna Synthesis. Antennas in Systems and Antenna Measurements. CEM for Antennas: The Method of Moments. CEM for Antennas: Finite Difference Time Domain Method. CEM for Antennas: HighFrequency Methods. Appendices. Index.
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TK7871.6 .S79 1998  Available 
20. Modern antennas [1998]
 1st ed.  London : Chapman & Hall, 1998.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 631 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Antennas I: general principles. Review of electromagnetic theory. Radiation. Antennas in transmission. Antennas in reception. Antennas of simple geometry. Antennas II: applications to large antennas. Introduction: Applications, methods. Primary sources. Circularlysymmetric systems. Focusing systems. Arrays. Elements of polarimetry. Antennas and signal theory. Signal processing antennas. Antenna measurements.
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