Adrian Down
May 01, 2006
1
1.1
Longitudinal modes of a laser cavity
Resonant modes
For the moment, imagine a laser cavity as a set of plane mirrors separated
by a distance d. We will return to the spe
ANCIENT
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PRASUN GHOSH
[email protected]
Q) What about this shadow most interests you?
A) New Relic offers pinpoint insights to every phase of cloud journey. As a pure SaaS solution it delivers
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Fate plays a major role in the lives of people everywhere, fate determines where we go, who we meet, and who we
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Authorization to Release Information
Reed College
SEXUAL ASSAULT PREVENTION & RESPONSEADVOCATE
As a condition of employment, all finalists for SAPR Advocate positions are requested to sign a release o
110A: Electromagnetism
Spring 2016
Chapter 7: Electrodynamics
Nicole OShea
7.1
7.1.1
Electromotive Force
Ohms Law
You have to push the charges to make a current flow. Current density is proportional t
110A: Electromagnetism
Spring 2016
Chapter 6: Magnetic Fields in Matter
Nicole OShea
6.1
6.1.1
Magnetization
Diamagnets, Paramagnets, Ferromagnets
All magnetic phenomena are due to electric charges in
110A: Electromagnetism
Spring 2016
Chapter 12: Electrodynamics and Relativity
Nicole OShea
12.1
The Special Theory of Relativity
12.1.1
Einsteins Postulates
Classical mechanics obeys the principle of
110A: Electromagnetism
Spring 2016
Chapter 9: Electromagnetic Waves
Nicole OShea
9.1
9.1.1
Waves in One Dimension
The Continuity Equation
A wave is a disturbance of a continuous medium that propagates
110A: Electromagnetism
Spring 2016
Chapter 10: Potentials and Fields
Nicole OShea
10.1
The Potential Formulation
10.1.1
Scalar and Vector Potentials
This chapter is based on finding how and J generate
Motion of Charged Particles in Fields
Adrian Down
February 08, 2006
1
Forces in relativity
1.1
Review: Power
Recall from classical mechanics that power is dened as the rate of change
of energy,
power
University of California, Berkeley
Physics 110B Fall 2003 (Strovink)
FINAL EXAMINATION
Directions: Do all six problems, which have unequal weight. This is a closed-book closed-note exam
except for Gri
University of California, Berkeley
Physics 110B Spring 2004 (Strovink)
EXAMINATION 3
Directions: Do all three problems, which have unequal weight. This is a closed-book closed-note
exam except for Gri
University of California, Berkeley
Physics 110B Spring 2004 (Strovink)
EXAMINATION 2
Directions: Do all three problems, which have unequal weight. This is a closed-book closed-note
exam except for Gri
University of California, Berkeley
Physics 110B Spring 2004 (Strovink)
EXAMINATION 4
Directions: Do all three problems, which have unequal weight. This is a closed-book closed-note
exam except for Gri
University of California, Berkeley
Physics 110B Spring 2004 (Strovink)
EXAMINATION 1
Directions: Do all three problems, which have unequal weight. This is a closed-book closed-note
exam except for Gri
Physics 110a
Fall 2004
Prof. Orenstein
Quiz #1: Two questions, each has three parts. Each part is worth 20 points, making
a total possible score of 120 points.
Problem 1
Consider a point charge +q tha
PHYSICS 110A MIDTERM
Prof. C. F. McKee
Oct. 20, 2006
Partial credit will be given, so show your reasoning carefully. The number of points for each
problem is listed at the left. You are permitted 1 sh
110A: Electromagnetism
Spring 2016
Chapter 8: Conservation Laws
Nicole OShea
8.1
8.1.1
Charge and Energy
The Continuity Equation
Local conservation of charge states that if the total charge in some vo