* Chapter 1: Introduction * Chapter 2: Radar Fundamentals * Chapter 3: Physics and Overview of Electromagnetic Scattering * Chapter 4: Exact Prediction Techniques * Chapter 5: High-Frequency RCS Prediction Techniques * Chapter 6: Phenomenological Examples of Radar Cross Section * Chapter 7: Radar Cross Section Reduction * Chapter 8: Radar Absorbing Materials * Chapter 9: Radar Absorber Measurement Techniques * Chapter 10: Antenna RCS and RCSR * Chapter 11: RCS Measurement Requirements * Chapter 12: Outdoor RCS Test Ranges * Chapter 13: Indoor RCS Ranges * Chapter 14: Hip-Pocket RCS Estimation, Data Presentation, and Reduction
Eugene F. Knott received his MS in Electrical Engineering from the University of Michigan in 1966. He spent 16 years at the University of Michigan Radiation Laboratory conducting RCS measurements of lab models and developing prediction models and moved on to the Georgia Institute of Technology extending similar models and conducting feasibility programs. His entire career has been spent in RCS-related programs. John F. Schaeffer has a Ph.D. in physics and was a manager in the Low Observables Engineering Program for the Lockheed-Georgia Possum Works. He was a research scientist at the Georgia Tech Research Institute; where this book was originally developed along with the first RCS short course, and was a cofounder of Marietta Scientific, Inc. It was in this capacity where he developed Method of Moment codes for scattering, electromagnetic visualization software, and the theory for the bistatic k-space image technique. Michael T. Tulley earned his MS in Electrical Engineering from the Georgia Institute of Technology in 1972. He spend 26 years at Georgia Tech conducting research in RCS, RCSR and radar system performance. In 1998, he joined the Institute for Defense Agencies and the Joint Commands. In 1997, he was elected a Fellow of the IEEE for his contributions to cross section technology.