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By Alexander L. Fetter

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35) and corresponds to the Euclidean vector concepts of distance between two points. 36) ⍀ where the operation ⊕ is multiplication (dot product) when p and q are scalar (vector) functions. 29) is obtained in the general form N ∑ a i 〈 Lf j , Lf i 〉 = 〈 Lf j , g 〉 j = 1, . . 7 Rayleigh-Ritz Method The least-squares method is a particular case of the Rayleigh-Ritz variational method [16]. The Rayleigh-Ritz variational method enables solution of an arbitrary deterministic equation. 40) To be a variational formula, the functional must be stationary with respect to the exact solution.

Ponnapalli, ‘‘Electromagnetic Scattering from Dielectric Bodies,’’ IEEE Trans. , Vol. AP-37, May 1989, pp. 673–676. [78] Rao, S. , ‘‘Electromagnetic Scattering from Arbitrary Shaped Conducting Bodies Coated with Lossy Materials of Arbitrary Thickness,’’ IEEE Trans. , Vol. AP-39, May 1991, pp. 627–631. [79] Rao, S. , ‘‘Electromagnetic Radiation and Scattering from Finite Conducting and Dielectric Structures: Surface/Surface Formulation,’’ IEEE Trans. , Vol. AP-39, July 1991, pp. 1034–1037. [80] Kolundzija, B.

17–24. Kolundzija, B. , ‘‘Comparison of a Class of Sub-Domain and Entire-Domain Basis Functions Automatically Satisfying KCL,’’ IEEE Trans. , Vol. 44, No. 10, October 1996, pp. 1362–1366. Mautz, J. , and R. F. Harrington, ‘‘Radiation and Scattering from Bodies of Revolution,’’ J. Appl. Sci. , Vol. 20, 1969, pp. 405–413. Mautz, J. , and R. F. Harrington, ‘‘H-Field, E-Field and Combined-Field Solutions for Conducting Bodies of Revolution,’’ Arch. Elek. Ubertragung, Vol. 32, No. 4, 1978, pp. 157–164.

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