Appendix A Maxwell’s , Equations of , and Balance in an Electromagnetic

A.1 Maxwell’s Equations

Classical electrodynamics in is governed by the Maxwell equations. In the SI system of units, the Maxwell equations are

∇·D = ρ , (A.1a) ∇·B = 0 , (A.1b) ∂ B ∇×E =− , (A.1c) ∂t ∂ D ∇×H = j + , (A.1d) ∂t where ρ is the density, j is the , D = 0 E and H = B/μ0. Traditionally B is called the magnetic induction, and H is called the magnetic field, but in this book we refer to B as the magnetic field. The Maxwell equations are linear: a sum of two solutions, E1, B1 and E2, B2, is also a solution corresponding ρ + ρ + to the sum of densities 1 2, j 1 j 2. For a point charge q moving along a r = r0(t) the and the current density are

ρ(r, t) = qδ(r − r0(t)) , j(r, t) = qv(t)δ(r − r0(t)) , (A.2) with v(t) = dr0(t)/dt. To find a particular solution of the Maxwell equations in a volume, proper bound- ary conditions should be specified at the volume boundary. On a surface of a good conducting metal the boundary condition requires the tangential component of the electric field to be equal to zero, Et |S = 0.

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018 269 G. Stupakov and G. Penn, Classical and in , Graduate Texts in Physics, https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-90188-6 270 AppendixA: Maxwell’s Equations, , and Energy Balance …

A.2 Equations

In free with no local charges and currents the electric field satisfies the wave ,

1 ∂2 E ∂2 E ∂2 E ∂2 E − − − = 0 . (A.3) c2 ∂t2 ∂x2 ∂y2 ∂z2

The same equation is valid for the magnetic field B. A particular solution of Eq. (A.3) is a sinusoidal wave characterized by the ω and the wave vector k,

E = E0 sin(ωt − k · r), (A.4) where E0 is a constant vector perpendicular to k, E0 · k = 0, and ω = ck.

A.3 Vector and Potentials

It is often convenient to express the fields in terms of the vector potential A(r, t) and the scalar potential φ(r, t):

∂ A E =−∇φ − , ∂t B =∇×A . (A.5)

Substituting these equations into Maxwell’s equations, we find that the second and third equations are satisfied identically. We only need to take care of the first and fourth equations.

A.4 Energy Balance and the Poynting Theorem

The electromagnetic field has an energy and associated with it. The energy density of the field (energy per unit volume) is

1  u = (E · D + H · B) = 0 (E2 + c2 B2). (A.6) 2 2 The ,

S = E × H , (A.7) AppendixA: Maxwell’s Equations, Equations of Motion, and Energy Balance … 271

Fig. A.1 Point charges shown by red dots move inside volume V and interact through the electromagnetic field

gives the energy flow (energy per unit area per unit ) in the electromagnetic field. Consider charges that move inside a volume V enclosed by a surface A, see Fig. A.1. The Poynting theorem states    ∂ udV =− j · E dV − n · S dA, (A.8) ∂t V V A where n is the normal to the surface and directed outward. The left-hand side of this equation is the rate of change of the electromagnetic energy due to the with moving charges. The first term on the right-hand side is the done by the electric field on the moving charges. The second term describes the electromagnetic energy flow from the volume through the enclosing surface.


The view on electromagnetic is that the electromagnetic field is represented by photons. Each carries the energy ω and the momentum k, where the vector k is the wavenumber which points to the direction of propagation of the radiation,  = 1.05 × 10−34 J· sec is the divided by 2π, and k = ω/c. Appendix B Lorentz Transformations and the Relativistic Doppler Effect

B.1 and Matrices

Consider two coordinate systems, K and K . The system K  is moving with v in the z direction relative to the system K (see Fig. B.1). The coordinates of an event in both systems are related by the Lorentz transformation

x = x , y = y , z = γ(z + βct), t = γ(t + βz/c), (B.1)  where β = v/c, and γ = 1/ 1 − β2. The vector (ct, r) = (ct, x, y, z) is called a 4-vector, and the above transformation is valid for any 4-vector quantity. The transformation from K to K  is also a Lorentz transformation, but the original frame K has a velocity −v relative to the system K , so the inverse transformation is obtained from Eq. (B.1) by changing the sign of β:

Fig. B.1 Laboratory frame K and a moving frame K 

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018 273 G. Stupakov and G. Penn, and Electromagnetism in Accelerator Physics, Graduate Texts in Physics, https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-90188-6 274 Appendix B: Lorentz Transformations and the Relativistic Doppler Effect

x = x , y = y , z = γ(z − βct), t = γ(t − βz/c). (B.2)

The Lorentz transformation (B.1) can also be written in the notation ⎛ ⎞ ⎛ ⎞ ⎛ ⎞ ⎛ ⎞ x 10 0 0 x x ⎜ y ⎟ ⎜ 01 0 0 ⎟ ⎜ y ⎟ ⎜ y ⎟ ⎜ ⎟ = ⎜ ⎟ ⎜ ⎟ = L ⎜ ⎟ , (B.3) ⎝ z ⎠ ⎝ 00 γ cβγ ⎠ ⎝ z ⎠ ⎝ z ⎠ βγ γ   t 00 c t t where L denotes the 4 × 4 matrix in the middle of the equation. The advantage of using matrices is that consecutive transformations reduce to matrix multiplication.

B.2 Lorentz Contraction and Time Dilation

Two events occurring in the moving frame at the same point and separated by the time interval t will be measured by the lab observers as separated by t,

t = γt . (B.4)

This is the effect of relativistic time dilation. An object of length l aligned in the moving frame with the z axis will have the length l in the lab frame:

l l = . γ (B.5)

This is the effect of relativistic contraction. The length in the direction transverse to the velocity is not changed.

B.3 Relativistic Doppler Effect

Consider a wave propagating in a moving frame K . It has the time-space dependence:

∝ cos(ωt − k · r), (B.6) where ω is the frequency and k is the wavenumber of the wave in K . An observer that measures this wave in the reference frame K will see the time-space dependence Appendix B: Lorentz Transformations and the Relativistic Doppler Effect 275 that is obtained from the Lorentz transformation of coordinates and time in Eq. (B.6):

        cos(ω t − k · r ) = cos(ω γ(t − βz/c) − kx x − ky y − kz γ(z − βct))       = cos(γ(ω + kz βc)t − kx x − ky y − γ(kz + ω β/c)z). (B.7)

We see that in the K frame this process is also a wave

∝ cos(ωt − k · r), (B.8) with the frequency and wavenumber

 kx = kx ,  ky = ky ,   kz = γ(kz + βω /c),   ω = γ(ω + βckz ). (B.9)

Hence, the combination (ω, ck) is a 4-vector. The above transformation is valid for any type of (electromagnetic, acoustic, waves, etc.) Let us now apply it to electromagnetic waves in vacuum. For these waves we know that

ω = ck . (B.10)

Assume that an electromagnetic wave propagates at θ in the frame K ,

k cos θ = z , (B.11) k and has a frequency ω in that frame. What is the angle θ and the frequency ω of this wave in the lab frame? We can always choose the coordinate system such that k = (0, ky, kz), then

k θ θ = ky = y = sin . tan    (B.12) kz γ(kz + βω /c) γ(cos θ + β)

In the limit γ  1 almost all θ (except for the angles very close to π)are transformed to angles θ ∼ 1/γ. This explains why radiation of an ultrarelativistic beam goes mostly in the forward direction, within an angle of the order of 1/γ. A general expression for how the Lorentz transformation changes the angle θ of an electromagnetic wave with respect to the direction of the velocity is:

cos θ − β sin θ cos θ = , sin θ = . (B.13) 1 − β cos θ γ(1 − β cos θ) 276 Appendix B: Lorentz Transformations and the Relativistic Doppler Effect

For the frequency, a convenient formula relates ω with ω and θ (not θ). To derive it, we use the inverse Lorentz transformation

 ω = γ(ω − βckz) = γ(ω − βck cos θ), (B.14) which gives

ω ω = . (B.15) γ(1 − β cos θ)

Assuming a large γ and a small angle θ and using β ≈ 1−1/2γ2 and cos θ = 1−θ2/2, we obtain

2γω ω = . (B.16) 1 + γ2θ2

The radiation in the forward direction (θ = 0) gets a large factor 2γ in the frequency transformation.

B.4 Lorentz Transformation of Fields

The electromagnetic field (E, B) is transformed from K  to K according to the following equations:

   E = E , E⊥ = γ E − v × B , z z ⊥   1  B = B , B⊥ = γ B + v × E , (B.17) z z ⊥ c2

  where E⊥ and B⊥ are the components of the electric and magnetic fields perpendic-   ular to the velocity v: E⊥ = (Ex , Ey), B⊥ = (Bx , By). The electromagnetic potentials (φ/c, A) are transformed exactly as the 4-vector (ct, r):

=  , Ax Ax =  , Ay Ay  v  A = γ A + φ , z z c2 φ = γ(φ + v  ). Az (B.18) Appendix B: Lorentz Transformations and the Relativistic Doppler Effect 277

B.5 Lorentz Transformation and Photons

It is often convenient, even in classical electrodynamics, to consider electromagnetic radiation as a collection of photons. How do we transform the parameters of a photon from K  to K ? The answer is rather evident: the combination (k, ω) constitutes a 4-vector and is transformed according to Eq. (B.9). This is of course in agreement with the fact that the pair (k, ω) is the momentum-energy 4-vector for the photon. The number of photons in K  to K is the same — it is a relativistic invariant. Index

A , 75 Accelerator tune, 80 Dipole radiation, 202 , 4 Dispersion , 98 Action-angle variables, 33 Dynamic aperture, 117 Adiabatic invariant, 53 Adiabatic process, 52 Anharmonicity, 55 E Electromagnetic field , 179 Elliptic polarization, 164 B Energy deviation, 98 Beam emittance, 128 Extended phase space, 125 Beta function, 80 Betatron , 78 Betatron phase, 79 G Gaussian beams, 165 , 4 C Generalized momentum, 9 Canonical transformation, 21, 23 Generating functions, 25, 27 Canonically conjugate variables, 9 , 164 H Classical radius, 204 Hamiltonian, 9 Closed orbit, 63 Hamiltonian flow, 36 Closed orbit distortions, 96 , 3, 47 Coherent radiation, 246 Hill’s equation, 79 Compton scattering, 209 Configuration space, 4 Courant-Snyder invariant, 90 I , 65 Incoherent radiation, 246 Cut-off frequency, 174 Incompressible flow, 123 Cyclotron frequency, 8 Integral of motion, 12 Cylindrical , 176 Inverse Compton scattering, 209 Inverse FEL , 255

D partition number, 263 K Diffraction radiation, 218 Kinetic equation, 123

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018 279 G. Stupakov and G. Penn, Classical Mechanics and Electromagnetism in Accelerator Physics, Graduate Texts in Physics, https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-90188-6 280 Index

L Resonance overlapping, 112 Lagrangian, 4 Resonant width, 49 Lawson–Woodward theorem, 251 Retarded potentials, 198 Leontovich boundary condition, 153 , 192 Liénard–Wiechert potentials, 195 Robinson’s theorem, 267 pressure, 209 Linear polarization, 164 Liouville’s theorem, 38 S Long-thin approximation, 142 Separatrix, 54 Longitudinal formation length, 241 Sextupole magnet, 76 Lorentz detuning, 181 Shielding effect, 244 Lorentz factor, 7 Skew quadrupole magnet, 76 Loss factor, 184 Skin depth, 153 Skin effect, 151 Slater’s formula, 182 M Small approximation, 68 Mathieu equation, 51 Space charge effect, 144 Mathieu functions, 51 Spectrum of radiation, 216 Spectrum of synchrotron radiation, 226 Spherical electromagnetic wave, 202 N Spherical wave, 169 Non-conservative , 39 Standard map, 113 Nonlinear oscillator, 53 Surface impedance, 153 Nonlinear resonance, 53 Symplectic map, 36, 37 Synchrotron radiation, 221 P Parametric resonance, 51 T Paraxial approximation, 166 Third-order resonance, 107 equation, 4, 53 Thomson cross section, 206 Perfect conductivity, 154 Transition radiation, 213 Phase mixing, 129 Transverse electric (TE) modes, 175 Plane electromagnetic waves, 163 Transverse formation length, 244 , 12, 23 Transverse magnetic (TM) modes, 173

Q Quadrupole errors, 99 U Quadrupole magnet, 76 Undulator, 231 Quality factor, 48, 178 Undulator parameter, 232

R V Radiation damping time, 263 Vlasov equation, 124 Radiation field, 191 Vlasov-Fokker-Planck equation, 131 Radiation reaction , 204 Random force, 49 Rayleigh dissipation function, 39 W Rayleigh length, 167 Weak focusing, 78 Resonance, 49 Wiggler, 232