Projects per year
media and their performance is compared to the existing algorithm by means of a simulation of the reflection of a plane wave from a dielectric boundary. Results and comparison with theory demonstrate the stability and accuracy of the new methods. The flexibility, computational efficiency and ability to model a wide range of materials make these new methods highly attractive compared to other dispersive FDTD algorithms, particularly for modelling materials with multiple dispersion models.
- Digital Health
- FDTD methods
- electromagnetic propagation in dispersive media
- dispersive media
Craddock, I. J., Coyle, D. T., Flach, P. A., Kaleshi, D., Mirmehdi, M., Piechocki, R. J., Stark, B. H., Ascione, R., Ashburn, A. M., Burnett, M. E., Damen, D., Gooberman-Hill, R. J. S., Harwin, W. S., Hilton, G., Holderbaum, W., Holley, A. P., Manchester, V. A., Meller, B. J., Stack, E. & Gilchrist, I. D.
1/10/13 → 30/09/18
Project: Research, Parent
- Senior Team - University Lead on Digital Health
- Department of Electrical & Electronic Engineering - Professor
- Elizabeth Blackwell Institute for Health Research
- Cabot Institute for the Environment
- Communication Systems and Networks
Person: Academic , Member