# Difference between revisions of "Electromagnetic Waves"

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− | '''This article is a stub. Please help expand the article by using the edit tab.''' [[Image:Hertz Portrait.JPG|thumb|center|Heinrich Hertz]] In 1888, [[Heinrich Hertz (1857-1894)|Heinrich Hertz]], in Karlsruhe, published his experimental validations of [[Maxwell's Equations|Maxwell's equations]] and forced a conceptual revolution in European theoretical physicists by showing that electromagnetic effects propagate at a finite speed. He also discovered the existence of [[Radio Waves|radio waves]]. | + | '''This article is a stub. Please help expand the article by using the edit tab.''' [[Image:Hertz Portrait.JPG|thumb|center|Heinrich Hertz]] In 1888, [[Heinrich Hertz (1857-1894)|Heinrich Hertz]], in Karlsruhe, published his experimental validations of [[Maxwell's Equations|Maxwell's equations]] and forced a conceptual revolution in European theoretical physicists by showing that electromagnetic effects propagate at a finite speed. He also discovered the existence of [[Radio Waves|radio waves]]. |

− | [[Category:Fields,_waves_& | + | [[Category:Fields,_waves_&_electromagnetics]] |

+ | [[Category:Electromagnetics]] | ||

+ | [[Category:Electromagnetic_fields]] |

## Revision as of 16:32, 12 January 2012

**This article is a stub. Please help expand the article by using the edit tab.**In 1888, Heinrich Hertz, in Karlsruhe, published his experimental validations of Maxwell's equations and forced a conceptual revolution in European theoretical physicists by showing that electromagnetic effects propagate at a finite speed. He also discovered the existence of radio waves.