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Use of Traveling Wave Helices in ESR and Double Resonance Spectrometers
1.F. N. H. Robinson (private communication).
1.It has also been called to our attention that A. E. Siegman has suggested many of the advantages of slow‐wave structures, particularly as applied to masers, in Conference on Quantum Electronics‐Resonance Phenomena, edited by C. H. Townes (Columbia University Press, New York, 1959).
2.D. A. Watkins, Topics in Electromagnetic Theory (John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York, 1958).
3.G. E. Pake, Am. J. Phys. 18, 438 (1950).
4.J. P. Goldsborough and M. Mandel, Rev. Sec. Instr. 31, 1044 (1960).
5.R. H. Webb, Am. J. Phys. 29, 428 (1961).
6.J. R. Pierce, Traveling Wave Tubes (D. Van Nostrand Company, Inc., Princeton, New Jersey, 1950), Appendix II.
7.For an actual helix of mean radius a wound with a pitch p (see Fig. 4), cotψ is given by for
8.We use mks units to allow the reader to follow the equations in Pierce’s text. In Eq. (I.9) we express tie field in cgs units so as to compare it with Eq. (3) of this text.
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