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1. A field is a function that specifies a quantity in space. For example, A(x, y, z) is a vector

field whereas V(x, y, z) is a scalar field.

2. A vector A is uniquely specified by its magnitude and a unit vector along it, that is,

A = A aA .

3. Multiplying two vectors A and B results in either a scalar A • B = AB cos θAB or a

vector A × B = AB sin θAB an. Multiplying three vectors A, B, and C yields a scalar

A • (B × C) or a vector A × (B × C).

4. The scalar projection (or component) of vector A onto B is AB = A • aB whereas vector

projection of A onto B is AB = AB aB.

5. The three common coordinate systems we shall use throughout the text are the Cartesian (or

rectangular), the circular cylindrical, and the spherical.

6. A point P is represented as P(x, y, z), P(ρ, φ, z), and P(r, θ, φ) in the Cartesian, cylindrical,

and spherical systems respectively. A vector field A is represented as (Ax, Ay, Az)

or Axax + Ayay + Azaz in the Cartesian system, as (Aρ, Aφ, Az) or Aρaρ + Aφaφ + Azaz

in the cylindrical system, and as (Ar Aθ, Aφ) or Arar + Aθaθ + Aφaφ in the spherical

system. It is preferable that mathematical operations (addition, subtraction, product,

etc.) be performed in the same coordinate system. Thus, point and vector transformations

should be performed whenever necessary.

7. Fixing one space variable defines a surface; fixing two defines a line; fixing three

defines a point.

8. A unit normal vector to surface n = constant is ± an.

9. The differential displacements in the Cartesian, cylindrical, and spherical systems are

respectively

dl = dx ax + dy ay + dz az

dl = dρ aρ + ρ dφ aφ + dz az

dl = dr ar + r dθ aθ + r sin θ dφ aφ

Note that dl is always taken to be in the positive direction; the direction of the displacement

is taken care of by the limits of integration.

10. The differential normal areas in the three systems are respectively

dS = dy dz ax

dx dz ay

dx dy az

dS = ρ dφ dz aρ

dρ dz aφ

ρ dρ dφ az

dS = r2 sin θ dθ dφ ar

r sin θ dr dφ aθ

r dr dθ aφ

1

Electromagnetic Theory

Note that dS can be in the positive or negative direction depending on the surface under

consideration.

11. The differential volumes in the three systems are

dv = dx dy dz

ρ dρ dφ dz

r2 sin θ dr dθ dφ

12. The line integral of vector A along a path L is given by ∫ . If the path is closed, the line

integral becomes the circulation of A around L; that is, ∮ .

13. The flux or surface integral of a vector A across a surface S is defined as ∫ . When the

surface S is closed, the surface integral becomes the net outward flux of A across S; that is

∮ .

14. The volume integral of a scalar ρv over a volume v is defined as ∫ .

15. Vector differentiation is performed using the vector differential operator . The gradient of a

scalar field V is denoted by , the divergence of a vector field A by •A, the curl of A by

, and the Laplacian of V by V.

16. The divergence theorem, ∮ =∫ , relates a surface integral over a closed

surface to a volume integral.

17. Stoke's theorem, ∮ =∮ , relates a line integral over a closed path to a

surface integral.

18. If Laplace's equation, V = 0, is satisfied by a scalar field V in a given region, V is said to be

harmonic in that region.

19. A vector field is solenoidal if , it is irrotational or conservative if .

20. The two fundamental laws for electrostatic fields (Coulomb's and Gauss's) are presented in

this chapter. Coulomb's law of force states that

21. Based on Coulomb's law, we define the electric field intensity E as the force per unit

charge; that is,

(point charge only)

22. For a continuous charge distribution, the total charge is given by

∫ for line charge

∫ for surface charge

∫ for volume charge

23. The E field due to a continuous charge distribution is obtained from the formula for

point charge by replacing Q with dQ = ρl dl, dQ = ρs dS or dQ = ρv dv and integrating over

the line, surface, or volume respectively.

24. For an infinite line charge,

2

Electromagnetic Theory

25. The electric flux density D is related to the electric field intensity (in free space) as

26. Gauss's law states that the net electric flux penetrating a closed surface is equal to the

total charge enclosed, that is, ψ = Qenc. Hence,

∮ ∫

derived)

constant) can be found, Gauss's law is useful in determining D; that is,

∮ or

27. The total work done, or the electric potential energy, to move a point charge Q from

point A to B in an electric field E is

| |

+C

where C is evaluated at a given reference potential point; for example, C = 0 if V(r→∞) = 0.

To determine the potential due to a continuous charge distribution, we replace Q in the

formula for point charge by dQ = ρl dl, dQ = ρs dS or dQ = ρv dv and integrate over the line,

surface, or volume, respectively.

29. If the charge distribution is not known, but the field intensity E is given, we find the potential

using

∫

30. The potential difference VAB, the potential at B with reference to A, is

31. Since an electrostatic field is conservative (the net work done along a closed path in a

static E field is zero),

3

Electromagnetic Theory

∮

or (second Maxwell's equation to be

derived)

32. Given the potential field, the corresponding electric field is found using

33. For an electric dipole centered at r' with dipole moment p, the potential at r is given by

| |

34. D is tangential to the electric flux lines at every point. An equipotential surface (or line) is

one on which V = constant. At every point, the equipotential line is orthogonal to the electric

flux line.

35. Materials can be classified roughly as conductors (σ >> 1, ɛr = 1) and dielectrics (σ <<1, ɛr ≥

1) in terms of their electrical properties σ and ɛr where σ is the conductivity and ɛr is the

dielectric constant or relative permittivity.

36. Electric current is the flux of electric current density through a surface; that is,

∫

38. The macroscopic effect of polarization on a given volume of a dielectric material is to

"paint" its surface with a bound charge ∮ and leave within it an accumulation

of bound charge ∫ where ρps= P • an and ρv= .

39. In a dielectric medium, the D and E fields are related as D = ɛE, where ɛ = ɛoɛr is the

permittivity of the medium.

40. The electric susceptibility χe( = ɛr - 1) of a dielectric measures the sensitivity of the material

to an electric field.

41. A dielectric material is linear if D = ɛE holds, that is, if ɛ is independent of E. It is

homogeneous if ɛ is independent of position. It is isotropic if ɛ is a scalar.

42. The principle of charge conservation, the basis of Kirchhoff's current law, is stated in the

continuity equation

43. The relaxation time, ,of a material is the time taken by a charge placed in its interior

-1

to decrease by a factor of ɛ ≈ 37 percent.

44. Boundary conditions must be satisfied by an electric field existing in two different media

separated by an interface. For a dielectric-dielectric interface

E1t=E2t ,

D1n-D2n=ρs or D1n = D2n if ρs= 0

For a dielectric-conductor interface

4

Electromagnetic Theory

Et=0, Dn = ɛEn= ρs

because E = 0 inside the conductor.

45. The basic laws (Biot-Savart's and Ampere's) that govern magnetostatic fields are discussed.

Biot-Savart's law, which is similar to Coulomb's law, states that the magnetic field intensity

dH at r due to current element I dl at r' is

(in A/m)

where R = r — r' and R = |R|. For surface or volume current distribution, we replace I dl

with K dS or J dv respectively; that is, I dl ≡ K dS ≡ Jdv

46. Ampere's circuit law, which is similar to Gauss's law, states that the circulation of H around a

closed path is equal to the current enclosed by the path; that is,

∮ ∫

or (third Maxwell's equation to be derived).

When current distribution is symmetric so that an Amperian path (on which H=Hφaφ is

constant) can be found, Ampere's law is useful in determining H; that is,

∮ or

47. The magnetic flux through a surface S is given by

∮ (in Wb)

where B is the magnetic flux density in Wb/m2. In free space, where μo = 4π × 10-7 H/m=

permeability of free space.

48. Since an isolated or free magnetic monopole does not exist, the net magnetic flux

through a closed surface is zero;

49. At this point, all four Maxwell's equations for static EM fields have been derived,

namely:

I.

II.

III.

IV.

50. The Lorentz force equation F=q(E + u×B) =mdu/dt relates the force acting on a particle with

charge Q in the presence of EM fields. It expresses the fundamental law relating EM to

mechanics.

51. Based on the Lorentz force law, the force experienced by a current element Idl in a

magnetic field B is dF = Idl × B. From this, the magnetic field B is defined as the force per

unit current element.

5

Electromagnetic Theory

52. The torque on a current loop with magnetic moment m in a uniform magnetic field B is

T = m×B = I San × B

53. A magnetic dipole is a bar magnet or a small filamental current loop; it is so called due

to the fact that its B field lines are similar to the E field lines of an electric dipole.

54. When a material is subjected to a magnetic field, it becomes magnetized. The magnetization

M is the magnetic dipole moment per unit volume of the material. For linear

material, where is the magnetic susceptibility of the material.

55. Faraday's law states that the induced emf is given by (for N = 1)

and for motional emf, ∫

56. The displacement current

∫

where Id = (displacement current density), is a modification to Ampere's circuit law. This

modification attributed to Maxwell predicted electromagnetic waves several years before it

was verified experimentally by Hertz.

57. In differential form, Maxwell's equations for dynamic fields are:

I.

II.

III.

IV.

Each differential equation has its integral counterpart also. Any EM field must satisfy the

four Maxwell's equations simultaneously.

6

Electromagnetic Theory

Session 2016-17

Q1.Express the field D = (x2 + y2)−1(xax + yay) in cylindrical components and cylindrical variables.

Q2.The surfaces ρ = 3, φ = 100°, z = 3, and ρ = 5, φ = 130°, z = 4.5 define a closed surface. (a) Find the

enclosed volume. (b) Find the total area of enclosing surface. Ans: (a) 6.28 (b) 20.7

Q3.The surfaces r = 2 and 4, θ = 30° and 50°, and φ = 20° and 60° identify a closed surface. (a) Find the

enclosed volume. (b) Find the total area of enclosing surface. Ans: (a) 2.91 (b) 12.61

Q4.Convert the following vectors to Cartesian coordinates:

(a) –

(b)

Q5. Find the gradient of the following scalar fields:

(a) V = e-z sin 2x cosh y

(b) U = ρ2 z cos 2φ

(c) W= 10 r sin2θ cos φ

Q6. Determine the divergence and curl of the following vector fields:

(a) P = x2y z ax + x z az

(b) Q = ρ sin φ aρ + ρ2z aφ + z cos φ az

(c)

Q7. Four like charegs of 30 μC each are located at the corners of a square, the diagonal of which measures

8 m. Find the electrostatic force on a 150 μC charge located 3 m above the centre of the square.(see

figure) Ans:3.888az

N

Q8. In figure shown below, the segment –a ≤ y ≤ a carries charge of uniform density ρl. Calulate

the force on the charge q.

Ans:

(√ ⁄ )

7

Electromagnetic Theory

Q9.Two straight nonconducting wires, parallel to the z-axis, pass through points O and A, as

shown in figure below. The wires carry equal and uniform charge density 0.4 μC/m.

Determine the electric field at point P.

Ans:

Q10. A charged square of side 4m is oriented as shown in figure. Given ρs= 2(x2+y2+z2)3/2

nC/m2. Find E at point O.

Ans:

Q11. A circular flat ring of inner radius 1 m and outer radius 2 m has surface charge density, ρs=

100/r μC/m2. Determine the resulting electric field E on the axis of the ring, 10 m away from

the center. Ans:54.63 kV/m

8

Electromagnetic Theory

Q12.

Ans: (a)251.3mC, 502.6 mC [Note flux is calculated in terms of D](b) 10 ar nC/m2, 1.6 ar

nC/m2

Q13. Determine the total current in a wire of radius 1.6 mm if . Ans:5.026 A

Q14. In a slab of dielectric material for which εrc= 2.4εo and V= 300 z2 Volts; find (a) D and ρv

(b) P and ρpv.

Ans: (a) D= 12.73zaz nC/m2, ρv= 12.73nC/m3 (b) P= 7.427 az nC/m2, ρpv= -7.427 nC/m3

Q15. Determine the relaxation time for each of the following medium:

(a) Hard rubber (σ = 10-15 S/m, ε = 3.1εo)

(b) Mica (σ = 10-15 S/m, ε = 6εo)

(c) Distilled water (σ = 10-4 S/m, ε = 80εo) Ans: (a)2.741×104 s (b) 5.305×104 s (c) 7.07 μs

Q16. Two homogeneous dielectric regions 1 (ρ ≤ 4 cm) and 2 (ρ > 4 cm) have dielectric

constants 3.5 and 1.5, respectively. If D2 = 12aρ - 6 aφ + 9 az nC/m2, calculate: (a) E1 and D1

(b) P2 and ρv2. Ans: E1= 387.8aρ – 452.4 aφ + 678.6 az V/m, D1= 12aρ - 14 aφ + 21 az

nC/m (b) P2=4aρ - 2 aφ + 3 az nC/m2, ρv2= 0

2

Q17. An infinitely long conductor is bent into an L shape as shown in Figure below. If a direct

current of 5 A flows in the current, find the magnetic field intensity at (a) (2, 2, 0), (b) (0, - 2,

0), and (c) (0, 0, 2). Ans: (a) -0.6792 az A/m (b) 0.1989 az A/m (c) 0.1989 ax+0.1989 ay A/m

Q18. In a certain conducting region, H = yz(x2 + y2) ax - y2xz ay + 4x2y2 az A/m .(a) Determine J

at (5, 2 , - 3 ) (b) Find the current passing through x = -1,0 < y, z < 2 (c) Show that • B = 0.

Ans: (a) 420 ax - 22 ay + 99 az A/m2 (b) 53.33

A

9

Electromagnetic Theory

Q19. A conducting circular loop of radius 20 cm lies in the z = 0 plane in a magnetic field B = 10

cos 377t az mWb/m2. Calculate the induced voltage in the loop. Ans: 0.4738 sin 377t

V

Q20. A rod of length l rotates about the z-axis with an angular velocity w. If B = Boaz, calculate

the voltage induced on the conductor. Ans:

(½)Bowl2

Q21. A 30-cm by 40-cm rectangular loop rotates at 130 rad/s in a magnetic field 0.06 Wb/m2

normal to the axis of rotation. If the loop has 50 turns, determine the induced voltage in

the loop. Ans: -54

V

Q22. Figure given below shows a conducting loop of area 20 cm2 and resistance 4Ω. If B=40 cos

t az mWb/m2, find the induced current in the loop and indicate its direction.

Ans: 0.2 sin 104t A, clockwise for increasing

B

Q23. Find the induced emf in the V-shaped loop of Figure given below (a) Take B = 0.1azWb/m2

and u = 2ax m/s and assume that the sliding rod starts at the origin when t = 0. (b) Repeat

part (a) if B = 0.5x azWb/m2. Ans: (a) -0.4t V (b)

2

-2t V

10

Electromagnetic Theory

Conceptual Questions

Q1.What is the significance of A . B×C=0?

Q2.What is the significance of A× (B×C)=0?

Q3.Which of the unit vectors in the cylindrical coordinate system are not uniform? Explain.

Q4.Is Gauss’s law mathematically equivalent to Coulomb’s law?

Q5.Fields (E and V) of a charge diverge as one move infinitesimally close to the charge. Explain

why fields of the surface charge do not diverge as one moves infinitesimal close to the

surface?

Q6.Why a two-dimensional field line representation of electric field is deceptive or not true

representation?

Q7.Electric field lines begin on positive charge and end on negative charge. Why cannot they

simply terminate in midair?

Q8.Comment on the statement, “Gauss’s law in electrostatics is always true but it is not always

useful”.

Q9.Why the curl of electric field vector should always be zero to represent an electrostatic field?

Q10. Why electric field is zero inside a conductor?

Q11. Discuss the concept of Faraday cage.

Q12. What is atomic polarizability, α? Show that it has dimensions of volume in CGS system.

Q13. Discuss an application based on the magnetic force on a current carrying wire or on a

moving charge.

11

Electromagnetic Theory

Q1. The direction of electric field E is______ to equipotential lines

(a) Normal (b) Tangential

(b) Opposite (c) Unrelated

Q2.The Gauss’ law in electrostatics can be mathematically represented as

(a) ∮

(b) ∮

(c) ∮

(d) ∮

Q3.The electric potential at any point due to an electric dipole varies as

(a) 1/r

(b) 1/r2

(c) 1/r3

(d) r2

Q4.If a Gaussian surface encloses a collection of negative charges, then for such a surface

(a) The normal component of D will become zero

(b) The normal component of D will point inwards

(c) The normal component of D will point outwards

(d) The normal component of D will become infinite

Q5.A body carrying net negative charge of 1 C has an excess _________number of electrons

(a) 1.6 × 10−19

(b) 1.6 × 10+19

(c) 6.24 × 10+18

(d) None of the above

Q6. If a point charge, Q is located at the center of a cube, then flux through one of the face is

given by

(a) Q

(b) Q/εo

(c) Q/3εo

(d) Q/6εo

Q7.The gradient of √ (the magnitude of position vector, ⃗) is given by

(a) 1

(b) ̂

(c) r

(d) None of the above

Q8.The volume of a volume element in spherical coordinate system is given by

(a) r sinθ dθ dφ

(b) r cosθ dr dθ dφ

(c) r2 sinθ dr dθ dφ

(d) r cosθ dr dθ dφ

Q9.A Gaussian surface is a surface of

(a) Zero electric field

(b) Constant electric potential

(c) Uniform charge density

(d) a & b both

12

Electromagnetic Theory

(a)

(b)

(c)

(d)

Q11. The magnitude of an area element having area vector along âρ in cylindrical co-ordinate

system is given by

(a) ρ dφ dz

(b) dρ dz

(c) ρ sinφ dφ dz

(d) ρ dρ dz

Q12. Which one is the CORRECT set of boundary conditions on the components of D and

E(assume free charge density, ρs≠0) for two dielectric mediums 1 and 2 having permittivity

ε1 and ε2 respectively

(a) Et1= Et2, Dt1≠ Dt2, En1= En2, Dn1= Dn2

(b) Et1≠ Et2, Dt1≠ Dt2, En1= En2, Dn1= Dn2

(c) Et1= Et2, Dt1≠ Dt2, En1= En2, Dn1≠ Dn2

(d) Et1= Et2, Dt1≠ Dt2, En1≠ En2, Dn1≠ Dn2

Q13. The total current(in Ampere) passing through a cylindrical conductor (wire) of radius 4

mm if the current density is given by A/m2

(a) 100π

(b) 90 π

(c) 80 π

(d) 70 π

Q14. A circular disk of radius R has a surface charge density that increase linearly away from

the center, the constant of proportionality being k. The total charge on the disk is

(a) 2πkR3/3

(b) 2πkR2/3

(c) 2πkR/3

(d) 2πkR4/3

Q15. For a scalar field φ and a vector field A, the div (φ A) will be

(a) φ div A

(b) φ div A + A. div φ

(c) φ div A + A. grad φ

(d) zero

Q16. The value of constant ‘a’ so that the vector V= (x+3y) âx +(y-2z) ây + (x+ az) âz is

solenoidal

(a) 2

(b) -2

(c) 0

(d) 1

Q17. In a dielectric material, with εr = 3.6, D = 285 nC/m2. The magnitudes of P and χe

respectively are

(a) 206 nC/m2, 2.6

(b) 206 nC/m2, 4.6

(c) 103 nC/m2, 3.6

13

Electromagnetic Theory

Q18. The divergence of a vector A in spherical polar coordinates is given as

( ) ( )

. The operator is

( )

(a)

( )

(b) ̂ ̂ ̂

(c)

(d) ̂ ̂ ̂

Q19. Relaxation time is defined as the time taken by the charge placed in the interior of a

material to drop to______ times of its initial value

(a) e-1

(b) e-2

(c) e

(d) e2

Q20. When a potential difference is applied across human heart, its behavior can be modeled

as that of electric dipole. Abnormal hearts can be detected by mapping

(a) Equipotential surfaces

(b) Electric flux lines

(c) Electric fields

(d) All of the above

Q21. The correct representation of continuity equation is (where J is current density)

(a)

(b)

(c)

(d)

Q22. The net flux of the vector field F(ρ,φ,z) = ρâρ + âφ + zâz leaving a closed half cylinder ρ =

1, , will be

(a) π

(b) π/2

(c) 3π/2

(d) 2π

Q23. A uniform line charge with ρl = 5 μC/m lies along the x axis. The electric flux density D

at point (3,2,1) will be

(a) ( )

√

(b) ( )

√

(c) ( )

√

(d) ( )

√

Q24. An inverted hemispherical bowl of radius R carries a uniform charge density ρs. the

potential difference between the “north pole” and “center” is given by

14

Electromagnetic Theory

(b) (R ρs/εo)(√ )

(c) (R ρs/2εo)(√ )

(d) (R2 ρs/εo)(√ )

Q25. The gradient of the scalar function f(r, θ, φ)= 2r cosθ - 5φ + 2 will be

(a) z âr + (2/r) cosφ âθ - r âφ

(b) -z âr - (2/r) cosφ âθ - r âφ

(c) -z âr + (2/r) cosφ âθ - r âφ

(d) -z âr + (2/r) cosφ âθ + r âφ

Q26. A circular disk of radius 3 m with center at origin and kept in XY plane carries a uniformly

distributed charge of 450π μC. The force on a 75 μC charge located 4 m away from the

center on the axis of the disk will be

(a) 13.5 π N

(b) 12.5 π N

(c) 12 π N

(d) 11 π N

Q27. The charge density at point (1/2, π/2, 0) corresponding to D = r sinφ âρ+ r2cosφ âφ + 2r e-5z

âz is

(a) -1.5

(b) -2.5

(c) 3.5

(d) -3.5

15

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