by Robert G. Brown
Publisher: Duke University Physics Department 2007
Number of pages: 331
This set of lecture notes is designed to be used to teach graduate students (and possibly advanced and motivated undergraduates) classical electrodynamics. In particular, it supports the second (more difficult) semester of a two semester course in electrodynamics that covers pretty much 'all' of the theory itself (omitting, of course, many topics or specific areas where it can be applied) out to the points where the theory itself breaks down.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Benjamin Crowell
This is an introductory college physics textbook on electricity and magnetism: electricity and the atom, the nucleus, circuits, fields of force, electromagnetism, capacitance and inductance. Calculus applications are discussed in optional sections.
by Hermann A. Haus, James R. Melcher - MIT
The text is aimed at an audience that has seen Maxwell's equations in integral or differential form (second-term Freshman Physics) and had some exposure to integral theorems and differential operators (second term Freshman Calculus).
by Richard Fitzpatrick - The University of Texas at Austin
Covered topics: The relativistically invariant formulation of the laws of electromagnetism; The effect of dielectric and magnetic materials on electric and magnetic fields; The generation, propagation, and scattering of electromagnetic waves.
by David Tong - University of Cambridge
These lecture notes provide a comprehensive introduction to Electromagnetism, aimed at undergraduates. The notes assume a familiarity with Newtonian mechanics and special relativity. They also assume a knowledge of vector calculus.