Table of contents for High power microwaves / James Benford, John A. Swegle, and Edl Schamiloglu.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

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TABLE OF CONTENTS
PREFACE
1.	INTRODUCTION
1.1	Origins of High Power Microwaves
1.2		High Power Microwave Operating Regimes
1.3		Future Directions in HPM
2.	DESIGNING HIGH-POWER MICROWAVE SYSTEMS
2.1	The Systems Approach To HPM
2.2	Looking at Systems
2.3	Linking Components Into a System
2.3.1	Prime Power
2.3.2	Pulsed Power
2.3.3	Microwave Sources
2.3.4	Mode Converter and Antenna
2.4	Systems Issues
2.5	Scoping an Advanced System
2.5.1	NAGIRA: Prototype for the SuperSystem
2.5.2	Constructing a SuperSystem
2.5.3	Antenna and Mode Converter
2.5.4	BWO
	2.5.5	Pulsed Power Subsystem
2.6	Conclusion
3.	HIGH POWER MICROWAVE APPLICATIONS
3.1	Introduction
3.2	High Power Microwave Weapons
3.2.1	General Aspects of High Power Microwave Weapons
3.2.2	E-Bombs
3.2.3	First-Generation HPM Weapons
3.2.4	Missions
3.2.5	Electromagnetic Terrorism
3.2.6	Coupling
3.2.7	Hardening
3.2.8	HPM effects on Electronics
3.2.9	Conclusion
3.3	High Power Radar
3.4	Power Beaming
3.5	Space Propulsion
3.5.1	Launch to orbit 
3.5.2	Launch from orbit into interplanetary and interstellar space
3.5.3	Deployment of large space structures
3.6	Plasma Heating
3.7	Particle Accelerators
4.	MICROWAVE FUNDAMENTALS
4.1	Introduction
4.2	Basic Concepts in Electromagnetics
4.3	Waveguides
4.3.1	Rectangular Waveguide Modes
4.3.2	Circular Waveguide Modes
4.3.3	Power Handling in Waveguides and Cavities
4.4	Periodic Slow-Wave Structures
4.4.1	Axially-Varying Slow-Wave Structures
4.4.2	Aximuthally-Varying Slow-Wave Structures
4.5	Cavities
4.6	Intense Relativistic Electron Beams
4.6.1	Space-Charge-Limited Flow in Diodes
4.6.2	Beam Pinching in High-Current Diodes
4.6.3	Space-Charge-Limited Electron-Beam Flow in a Drift Tube
4.6.4	Beam Rotational Equilibria for Finite Axial Magnetic Fields
4.7	Magnetically-Insulated Electron Layers
4.8	Microwave-Generating Interactions
4.8.1	Review of Fundamental Interactions
4.8.2	O-Type Source Interactions
4.8.3	M-Type Source Interactions
4.8.4	Space-Charge Devices
4.9	Amplifiers and Oscillators, High¿ and Low¿Current Operating Regimes
4.10	Phase and Frequency Control
4.11	Summary
5.	ENABLING TECHNOLOGIES
5.1	Introduction
5.2	Pulsed Power
5.3	Electron Beams and Layers
5.3.1	Cathode Materials
5.3.2	Electron Beam Diodes
5.4	Microwave Pulse Compression
5.5	Antennas and Propagation
5.5.1	Mode Converters
5.5.2	Antenna Basics
5.5.3	Narrowband Antennas
5.5.4	Wideband Antennass
5.6	Diagnostics
5.6.1	Power
5.6.2	Frequency
5.6.3	Phase
5.6.4	Energy
5.7	HPM Facilities
6.	ULTRAWIDEBAND SYSTEMS
6.1	UWB Defined
6.2	UWB Switching Technologies
6.2.1	Spark Gap Switches
6.2.2	Solid State Switches
6.3	UWB Antenna Technologies
6.4	UWB Systems
6.4.1	Mesoband Systems
6.4.2	Subhyperband Systems
6.4.3	Hyperband Systems
6.5	Conclusion
7.	RELATIVISTIC MAGNETRONS AND MILOS
7.1	Introduction
7.2	History
7.3	Design Principles 
7.3.1	Cold Frequency Characteristics of Magnetrons and CFAs
7.3.2	Operating Voltage and Magnetic Field
7.3.3	Characteristics of Magnetrons
7.3.4	Summary of Magnetron Design Principles
7.4	Operational Features
7.4.1	Fixed-Frequency Magnetrons
7.4.2	Tunable Magnetrons
7.4.3	Repetitive High-Average-Power Magnetrons
7.4.4	Magnetron-Based Testing Systems: MTD-1 and Orion
7.5	Research and Development Issues
7.5.1	Pulse Shortening
7.5.2	Peak Power: Phase Locking Multiple Sources and Transparent-Cathode Magnetrons
7.5.3	Efficiency: Limiting Axial Current Loss and Radial vs Axial Extraction
7.6	Fundamental Limitations
7.6.1	Power Limits
7.6.2	Efficiency Limits
7.6.3	Frequency Limits
7.7	MILOs
7.8	Crossed-Field Amplifiers
7.9	Summary
8.	BWOs, MWCGs, 0-TYPE CERENKOV DEVICES
8.1	Introduction
8.2	History
8.3	Design Principles 
8.3.1	The Slow-Wave Structure: Dimensions and Frequencies
8.3.2	Addition of the Beam: Resonant Interactions for Different Device Types
8.3.3	Start Current and Gain
8.3.4	Peak Output Power: The Role of Computer Simulation
8.4	Operational Features
8.4.1	MWCGs, MWDGs, and RDGs
8.4.2	BWOs
8.4.3	TWTs
8.5	Research and Development Issues
8.5.1	Pulse Shortening
8.5.2	BWO Operation at Lower Magnetic Fields
8.5.3	Axially-Varying Slow-Wave Structures to Enhance Efficiency
8.5.4	Other O-Type Sources: DCMs, PCMs, and Plasma-Filled BWOs
8.6	Fundamental Limitations
8.7	Summary
9.	KLYSTONS AND RELTRONS
9.1	Introduction
9.2	History
9.3	Design Principles
9.3.1	Voltage, Current, and Magnetic Field
9.3.2	Drift-Tube Radius
9.3.3	Klystron Cavities
9.3.4	Electron Velocity Modulation, Beam Bunching, and Cavity Spacing
9.3.5	Beam Bunching in Low-Impedance Relativistic Klystrons
9.3.6	Circuit Modeling of Klystrons
9.3.7	Reltron Design Features
9.4	Operational Features
9.4.1	High-Impedance, Near-Relativistic Klystrons
9.4.2	High-Impedance Relativistic Klystrons
9.4.3	Low-Impedance Klystrons
9.4.4	Reltrons
9.5	Research and Development Issues 
9.5.1	High Power Multi-Beam and Sheet-Beam Klystrons
9.5.2	Low-Impedance Annular Beam Klystrons
9.6	Fundamental Limitations
9.6.1	Pencil-Beam Klystrons
9.6.2	Annular-Beam Klystrons
9.6.3	Reltrons
9.7	Summary
10.	VIRCATORS, GYROTRONS, ELECTRON-CYCLOTRON MASERS AND FREE-ELECTRON LASERS
10.1	Introduction
10.2	Vircators
10.2.1	Vircator History
10.2.2	Vircator Design Principles
10.2.3	Basic Vircator Operational Features
10.2.4	Advanced Vircators
10.2.5	Fundamental Limitations and Outlook for Vircators
10.3	Gyrotrons and Electron-Cyclotron Masers
10.3.1	History of Gyrotrons and Electron-Cyclotron Masers
10.3.2	Gyrotron Design Principles
10.3.3	Gyrotron Operational Features
10.3.4	CARMs and Gyroklystrons
10.3.5	Outlook for Electron Cyclotron Masers
10.4	Free Electron Lasers
10.4.1	History of Free-Electron Lasers
10.4.2	Free-Electron Laser Design Principles
10.4.3	Operational Features of Free-Electron Lasers
10.4.4	Outlook for Free-Electron Lasers
10.5	Summary
APPENDIX: HIGH POWER MICROWAVE FORMULARY
INDEX

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Microwave devices.
Microwaves.