If so, what will I measure in the Ampermeter, the zero total current or the value of the conduction current?
I was thinking of the following example- a circuit consist of a current source, an Ampermeter, a switch, and a semiconductor. The semiconductor can have both conduction and displacement...
Thanks for the answer. I will look for the books you suggested.
However, there is a problem with Maxwell's boundaries. If the electric potential was continuous, then the voltage drop on a diode for example was that of the source without any consideration of the built-in potential. Than obviously...
At the interface between:
2) conductor/semiconductor (or dielectric)
3) semiconductor/semiconductor (or dielectric/dielectric)
What quantity should be continuous?
Is it the electrochemical potential, only the chemical potential or is it the electric potential?
I'm a bit lost in all the numerous methods for solving differential equations and I would be very grateful if someone could point me to some direction.
I want to solve the following boundary conditioned differential equation:
$$a_1+a_2\nabla f(x,y)+a_3\nabla f(x,y)\cdot \nabla^2...
So, in the case of steady-state, the boundary conditions are the same as in electrostatic?
My issue with the tangent component arises when looking at a one-dimensional problem. In this case, I can only "work" with the normal component.
A second issue is with the displacement (D)? If D is...
There are few thing I'm not sure of and be happy for clarifications.
In general: at steady state, what are the electric-field,potential, and current boundary conditions between a conductor and a dielectric medium?
a) When dealing with a perfect conductor there exist a surface...
I'm having issues with a Laplace problem. actually, I have two different boundary problems which I don't know how to solve analytically.
I couldn't find anything on this situations and if anybody could point me in the right direction it would be fantastic.
It's just Laplace's...