TY - BOOK

T1 - Modeling and analysis of a long thin good conducting stripline

AU - Bekers, D.J.

AU - Eijndhoven, van, S.J.L.

AU - Ven, van de, A.A.F.

PY - 2003

Y1 - 2003

N2 - A long thin good conducting stripline embedded in a dielectric and centered between two large conducting plates, i.e. the stripline environment, is considered. The stripline is modeled as
infinitely long, infinitely thin, and perfectly conducting by first considering a stripline of finite length,
thickness, and conductivity in a dielectric layer. Starting from Maxwell’s equations and assuming that
the current on the stripline is a propagating wave in length direction, asymptotic expressions for the
fields inside and in the neighbourhood of the stripline are deduced. These expressions are used to
model the stripline in the stripline environment, which leads to a boundary value problem for the
electric potential. This problem is solved by two different approaches, leading to integral equations
for the current and for an auxiliary function describing the electric potential. A relation between the
current and the auxiliary function is deduced, which is used to obtain asymptotic expressions for
current and impedance. Results are compared with a numerical solution of the integral equation for
the current and with results in literature.

AB - A long thin good conducting stripline embedded in a dielectric and centered between two large conducting plates, i.e. the stripline environment, is considered. The stripline is modeled as
infinitely long, infinitely thin, and perfectly conducting by first considering a stripline of finite length,
thickness, and conductivity in a dielectric layer. Starting from Maxwell’s equations and assuming that
the current on the stripline is a propagating wave in length direction, asymptotic expressions for the
fields inside and in the neighbourhood of the stripline are deduced. These expressions are used to
model the stripline in the stripline environment, which leads to a boundary value problem for the
electric potential. This problem is solved by two different approaches, leading to integral equations
for the current and for an auxiliary function describing the electric potential. A relation between the
current and the auxiliary function is deduced, which is used to obtain asymptotic expressions for
current and impedance. Results are compared with a numerical solution of the integral equation for
the current and with results in literature.

M3 - Report

T3 - RANA : reports on applied and numerical analysis

BT - Modeling and analysis of a long thin good conducting stripline

PB - Technische Universiteit Eindhoven

CY - Eindhoven

ER -