5N10.55 - Electromagnetic Radiation - Microwave
See also 9B65.91 in Facilities Support.
Video Credit: Jonathan M. Sullivan-Wood
Connect the receiver to the amplifier. This will make the reception audible. The characteristics of a dipole transmitter and receiver can be explored.
- Wathiq Abdul-Razzaq, "Cell Phone RF Radiation", TPT, Vol. 53, #4, Apr. 2015, p. 236.
- Marta Rojo and Juan Munoz, "'Hearing' Electromagnetic Waves", TPT, Vol. 52, #9. Dec. 2014, p. 554.
- Glenn S. Smith, "Teaching Antenna Reception and Scattering from a Time-Domain Perspective", AJP, Vol. 70, #8, Aug. 2002, p. 829.
- Glenn S. Smith, "Teaching Antenna Radiation from a Time-Domain Perspective", AJP, Vol. 69, #3, Mar. 2001, p. 288.
- R. T. Bush, "The Antenna Formula: An Application of Single-Slit Diffraction Theory", AJP, Vol. 55, #4, Apr. 1987, p. 350.
- Martin A. Uman, D. Kenneth McLain, and P. Philip Krider, "The Electromagnetic Radiation from a Finite Antenna", AJP, Vol. 43, #1, Jan. 1975, p. 33.
- O-030: "Microwaves", DICK and RAE Physics Demo Notebook.
- "October 8, 1945: First Patent for the Microwave", APS News, Vol. 24, #9, Oct. 2015, p. 2.
- Jearl Walker, "4.48, Heating in a Microwave Oven", The Flying Circus of Physics Ed. 2, p. 197.
- Kevin Dupzyk, "Disassembly Report: Microwave Oven", Popular Mechanics, Sept. 2016, p. 24.
- W. Bolton, "Standing Microwaves", Book 2 - Waves and Particles, Physics Experiments and Projects, 1968, p. 15.
- W. Bolton, "Reflection and Refraction of Microwaves", Book 2 - Waves and Particles, Physics Experiments and Projects, 1968, p. 16.
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