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<p>{{STARSArticle|citation=|timeline={{STARSTimeline|year1=|event1=|year2=|event2=|year3=|event3=|year4=|event4=|year5=|event5=}}|essay=<p></p>|bibliography={{STARSBibliography|Pauthor1=|Pyear1=|Ptitle1=|Ppublisher1=|Pauthor2=|Pyear2=|Ptitle2=|Ppublisher2=|Pauthor3=|Pyear3=|Ptitle3=|Ppublisher3=|Pauthor4=|Pyear4=|Ptitle4=|Ppublisher4=|Pauthor5=|Pyear5=|Ptitle5=|Ppublisher5=|Sauthor1=|Syear1=|Stitle1=|Spublisher1=|Sauthor2=|Syear2=|Stitle2=|Spublisher2=|Sauthor3=|Syear3=|Stitle3=|Spublisher3=|Sauthor4=|Syear4=|Stitle4=|Spublisher4=|Sauthor5=|Syear5=|Stitle5=|Spublisher5=}}|resume=<p></p>|complete=1281019}}[[Category:Scientific Tools and Discoveries]]</p>
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{{STARSArticle|citation=<p></p>Maxwell’s Equations provide a complete description of electromagnetic phenomena and underpin all modern information and communication technologies.  They are named after James Clerk Maxwell, the Scottish physicist whose pioneering work during the second half of the 19th century unified the theories of electricity, magnetism, and light.  The theory of electromagnetism was built on the discoveries and advances of many scientists and engineers, but the pivotal contribution was that of Maxwell.  Today, Maxwell’s Equations are the essential tools of electrical engineers in the design all types of electrical and electronic equipment.|timeline={{STARSTimeline|year1=|event1=|year2=|event2=|year3=|event3=|year4=|event4=|year5=|event5=}}|essay=<p></p>|bibliography={{STARSBibliography|Pauthor1=|Pyear1=|Ptitle1=|Ppublisher1=|Pauthor2=|Pyear2=|Ptitle2=|Ppublisher2=|Pauthor3=|Pyear3=|Ptitle3=|Ppublisher3=|Pauthor4=|Pyear4=|Ptitle4=|Ppublisher4=|Pauthor5=|Pyear5=|Ptitle5=|Ppublisher5=|Sauthor1=|Syear1=|Stitle1=|Spublisher1=|Sauthor2=|Syear2=|Stitle2=|Spublisher2=|Sauthor3=|Syear3=|Stitle3=|Spublisher3=|Sauthor4=|Syear4=|Stitle4=|Spublisher4=|Sauthor5=|Syear5=|Stitle5=|Spublisher5=}}|resume=<p></p>|complete=1281}}[[Category:]]

Revision as of 18:33, 30 August 2010

Author: Graham Turnbull

Citation

Maxwell’s Equations provide a complete description of electromagnetic phenomena and underpin all modern information and communication technologies. They are named after James Clerk Maxwell, the Scottish physicist whose pioneering work during the second half of the 19th century unified the theories of electricity, magnetism, and light. The theory of electromagnetism was built on the discoveries and advances of many scientists and engineers, but the pivotal contribution was that of Maxwell. Today, Maxwell’s Equations are the essential tools of electrical engineers in the design all types of electrical and electronic equipment.

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