As we approach the end of this series of articles on the “Most Referenced Transactions Papers of the EMC Society,” we are pleased to present the eighth most-referenced paper. The publishing of these papers is a continuation of the 50th Anniversary Celebration of the EMC Society of the IEEE (1957-2007). The papers were originally published in the IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility.
In the seven previous EMC Newsletters, we published the first seven most referenced papers, which
1. “Transient Response of Multiconductor Transmission Lines Excited by a Nonuniform Electromagnetic Field;”
EMC-22, No. 2, May – 1980, Page 119 by A. K. Agrawal, H. J. Price, and S. H. Gurbaxani.
2. “Absorbing Boundary Conditions for the Finite-Difference Approximation of the Time-Domain Electromagnetic
Field Equations;” EMC-23, No. 4, November – 1981, Page 377 by Gerrit Mur.
3. “Generation of Standard Electromagnetic Fields Using TEM Transmission Cells;” EMC-16, No. 4,
November – 1974, Pages 189–195 by Myron (Mike) L. Crawford.
4. “Frequency Response of Multiconductor Transmission Lines Illuminated by an Electromagnetic Field,” EMC-18,
No. 4, November – 1976, Pages 183–190 by Clayton R. Paul.
5. “Statistical Model for a Mode-Stirred Chamber,” EMC-33, No. 4, November – 1991, Pages 366–370 by Joseph G.
Kostas and Bill Boverie.
6. “Correction of Maxwell’s Equations for Signals I,” EMC-28, No. 4, November – 1986, Pages 250–258
by Henning Harmuth.
7. “Aperture Excitation of Electrically Large, Lossy Cavities,” EMC-36, No. 3, August – 1994, Pages 169–178
by David A. Hill, Mark T. Ma, Arthur R. Ondrejka, Bill F. Riddle, Myron L. Crawford, and Robert T. Johnk.
In this issue, we are publishing the eighth most-referenced EMC Society Transactions paper of the first fifty years of the EMC Society. It is written by David A. Hill.
The title of the paper is “Plane Wave Integral Representation for Fields in Reverberation Chambers,” and it was first published in the IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility in Volume 40, No. 3 in August of 1998.
I hope you take the time to read and appreciate the significance of this historical technical article.