{[ promptMessage ]}

Bookmark it

{[ promptMessage ]}

329sp08he3sol - ECE 329 Introduction to Electromagnetic...

Info icon This preview shows pages 1–5. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
Image of page 1

Info icon This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
Image of page 2
Image of page 3

Info icon This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
Image of page 4
Image of page 5
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: ECE 329 Introduction to Electromagnetic Fields Spring 08 University of Illinois Goddard, Peck, Waldrop, Kudeki Exam 3 Thursday, April 17, 2008 ~— 7:00—8:15 PM . ' m I 9AM 12 Noon 1PM 2PM Please clearly PRINT your name in CAPITAL LETTERS and circle your section in the above boxes. This is a closed book exam and calculators are not. allowed. You are allowed one formula. sheet of 8.5 by 11 inch dimensions — both sides of the sheet may be used. Please show all your work and make sure to include your reasoning for each answer. All answers should include units wherever appropriate. Problem 1 (25 points) - Problem 2 (25 points) - Problem 3 (25 points) Problem 4 (25 points) TOTAL (100 points) 1. Consider a pair of infinite conducting plates separated by a distance d in to direction. The plates sustain equal surface charge densities with opposite algebraic signs. The plate at :1: = 0 is (by definition) at zero potential, i.e., (NO) 2 0, Where indicates the potential function such that the electric field E = —V<I> = —g—: it in between the plates. Finally, the permittivity between the plates varies with distance r as specified by 6c e(ar)=1+£. d a) (5 pts) If the electric field just above the bottom plate is specified as E(0+) = 2:2 V/m, determine the surface charge density p3 of the bottom plate at a? = O. 9 7; Z?O:B :2") $3220 £1 $1.1,— E J 0’ " Zn $0 X " 3m): 40 W €697 $0 I ' Dc») , as Z l '- E r " M 0‘ //// /‘/ ’ i‘ 7 ' b) (10 pts) iven that E E E in between the plates, express the field strength E for arbitrary a". between 0 and d in terms of E(O+) = 2 V/rn and — Hint: apply the differential form of Gauss’s law with p = 0 (no free volume charge between the capacitor plates) and 1? dependent E to obtain a simple condition that leads to the result. v,(gg);f a, if: Halfwj :o 9 2(x)E6<)=cm+: 20" /, Ed): 52% 2 201%) Wow 20‘) / c) (5 pts) Given the above information: will the electrostatic potential ‘1)(d) be positive or negative? Explain your answer qualitatively prior to calculating @(d) in the next part. E’ {new F0“ WE“ iv {We-r dyuluh'ccflr -' — _ fi 22:) (U @(93 :0 We Mal iG) <0 (AOL . ) r ,. fikr’kfi 250 %P Mjevj'nla QG d) (5 pts) Determine the electrostatic potential of the upper plate in terms of d by integrating the field strength from part (b) in an appropriate way. 0 A 7— A ‘ ’ 0).. gm): game = 20%.. )]0: 2(J+gl>: 2x53 2. Telegrapher’s equations 8U 6% (9i 6'0 -——8—Z—£E and —E—Cat for T,L.’s can be combined to obtain wave equations with traveling wave solutions, which superpose, for voltage 'v(z, t), as z 2 wet) = v+(t — —) + for + —), “p “p 1 \ffi—C‘ a) (8 pts) Write out v(z,t) explicitly in terms of radian frequency w and an appropriately defined wavenumber /3 if vi (t) = cos(wt) V. —~ Make sure to provide an expression for fl in terms of w and other line parameters. where vi“) are arbitrary waveforms and up E b) (12 pts) Given 0(2, t) from part (a), derive the associated 2’(z,t) by solving the telegrapher’s equations. Show all your work. We. Amie P3,; ; a [ (@34'n(0u't‘($%) «[9 gm(ot+/stfl; 7%: w wk av“ 224‘ [w (wt~{é%) -— awfw’H-‘éflj E w ’4) 42¢): Cw(w1t’@%) wean (wtfléil) 1R? a c) (5 pts) What are the locations of current nulls according to the result of part (b)? 3;") Q1417 “Mu Erica (b’tcgflf =17“ a I M(W£,m>: an(w’l;+TD\> 3:0 «'5 «Wu/u / a Nod/U «7f 52%;?“ 09 we?“ ' 3. A generator with internal resistance R9 = 609 puts out a. voltage f (t) = 606(t) down 21. TL. (see the ckt diagram on the left below) that has an unknown characteristic impedance Z, and an unknown resistive load termination BL at an unknown distance; L, from the generator. At a distance 2 = 300 m from the generator, the voltage waveform as a function of time is as plotted below on the right. V (in Volts at 2:300:71) =§ss= a if??? 1 (us) ~10/35(t-8) in: we? , - _ 3 w% M mans) UF;C-3XIO T . a) (4 pts) Determine the impedance of the transmission line, Z0. y; i9 a éo+%0 2 €27, a éo C "'9' £o=330£2 601*230 . b) (4 pts) Determine the load resistance, RL. ‘ f‘ :%L’Zv ;%r- , p; a 22560 <—24x30 :7 327,30 % c) (4 pts) Determine the length of the transmission line, L in meters. Ung L ¢@«S’/,L§)[?0’Ofi> ; (os’o w/. d) (6 pts) Sketch a bounce diagram using the axes shown below for the current waveform i(z,t) — not the voltage waveform as we have often done — for 0 < t < 10 ,us. Be sure to mark the numerical values for the amplitude of the current in the diagram. Curreni(A) e) (7 pts) What is the algebraic expression for the current waveform as a function of (z, t) for the ‘ domain 0 < z < L and 0 < t < 10 ns. diet) 3% vii) e; 50 +:: a) «fir at age) owW , , /*’“ ¢7%‘>’VWJ// 4. Consider a. lossiess T.L. shorted at both ends. If I = 20 In is the length of the line, up = gc = 2 x 108 m/s for the line, a) (10 pts) What are all the resonance frequencies of the line shorted at. both ends, expressed in MHZ units? Show your work and reasoning. gee-923 b) (10 pts) Sketch the shapes of current magnitude }I vs d for the line corresponding to the three lowest resonance frequencies. Label each plot clearly and explain each briefly. in ...
View Full Document

{[ snackBarMessage ]}

What students are saying

  • Left Quote Icon

    As a current student on this bumpy collegiate pathway, I stumbled upon Course Hero, where I can find study resources for nearly all my courses, get online help from tutors 24/7, and even share my old projects, papers, and lecture notes with other students.

    Student Picture

    Kiran Temple University Fox School of Business ‘17, Course Hero Intern

  • Left Quote Icon

    I cannot even describe how much Course Hero helped me this summer. It’s truly become something I can always rely on and help me. In the end, I was not only able to survive summer classes, but I was able to thrive thanks to Course Hero.

    Student Picture

    Dana University of Pennsylvania ‘17, Course Hero Intern

  • Left Quote Icon

    The ability to access any university’s resources through Course Hero proved invaluable in my case. I was behind on Tulane coursework and actually used UCLA’s materials to help me move forward and get everything together on time.

    Student Picture

    Jill Tulane University ‘16, Course Hero Intern