# Henry Boyd

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Two essential persons are credited for finding radio waves.

The first one who predicted radio waves with mathematical work is British mathematical
physicist James Clerk Maxwell in 1867. His theory, called "Makvell's equations",
discusses the possibility of traveling an associated electric and magnetic field through
space, like an electromagnetic wave.

The second one is Guglielmo Marconi from Italy. Somewhere between 1894-1895
Marconi is the first one who developed transmitters and receivers, and he won the
Nobel Prize for it in 1909.

We've heard so many times about radio waves, but what exactly are they? How do they
work?

The science that deals with this term and also explains it best is physics. Radio waves belong to sort of Electromagnetic radiation. The radio waves have longer wavelengths in the
electromagnetic spectrum than infrared light. The frequency of radio waves varies between
300 hertz (Hz) and 300 gigahertz (GHz). On the top scale of 300 gigahertz (GHz), wavelengths
are analogous to 1mm while in another case of 30 hertz (Hz) wavelengths it is 10,000 km.
In the vacuum- identically like the all other electromagnetic waves- radio waves travel at the speed of light (299,792km/s)

Radio waves are a consequence of electric charges. They occur as a result of electrical charges affected by acceleration. Naturally generated radio waves are emitted by lightning and astronomical objects.

When we accelerate radio waves they emit electric charges wave. They are inducted by
electric currents- poses electrons that move back and forth in specialized metal conductor stick, also known as an antenna. The radio transmitter charges the antenna, with an electric current, and antenna emits them as radio waves. These radio waves may be caught by other antenna connected to a radio receiver.
When a radio signal hits the antenna, electrons being pushed back and forth in metal, so
the receiver may detect small currents.

When radio waves hit the physical environment, their travel speed through the object will depend on the permeability and permittivity of the object. Naturally, the air is very thin- allowing radio waves to travel close to the speed of light.

In the vacuum, travels distance for one second is 299,792,458 meters which are equal to the
wavelength of 1 Hertz (Hz) radio signal. The wavelength of a 1 megahertz (MHz) radio signal is 299.8 meters. The wavelength is inversely proportional to the frequency of the wave

A shorter wavelength is characteristic of waves with a higher frequency and a longer wavelength belongs to waves with a lower frequency.

Modern technology makes extensive use of radio waves. These signals, in the function of
modern technology, are created artificially via transmitters- The signal can be read, in another