R. S. Lawrence and J. W. Strohbeln, Proc. IEEE 58, 1523 (1970).
Formulas derived here in the context of optical propagation, where n is function of the random temperature field, extend directly to microwave or acoustic propagation with n interpreted as a function of the humidity fields or temperature and wind fields, respectively (see Refs. 3–5).
R. W. Lee and J. C. Harp, Proc. IEEE 57, 375 (1969).
S. F. Clifford and J. W. Strohbehn, Proc. IEEE AP-18, 264 (1970).
S. F. Clifford and E. H. Brown, J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 48, 1123 (1970).
V. I. Tatarski, Wave Propagation in a Turbulent Atmosphere (Nauka, Moscow, 1967) (in Russian).
The phase fluctuations, because they are most sensitive to the largest turbulent eddy scales, have an undefined spatial covariance function for a Kolmogorov spectrum of turbulence. Therefore, the phase power spectrum should be defined in terms of structure functions (Ref. 1) that are less sensitive to large scale variations. The two definitions give the same spectrum when the covariance function exists.
Tables of Integral Transforms, edited by A. Erdelyi (McGraw-Hill, New York, 1959), Vol. 1, p. 43, No. 1.
Reference 8, Vol. 1, p. 311, No. 30.
Reference 8, Vol. 2., p. 234, No. 12.
The integral in Ref. 9 converges for λ-ρ≥2 if Re(a)=0, a condition satisfied by Eq. (A1).
Handboak of Mathematical Functions, edited by M. Abramowitz and I. A. Stegun (U. S. Govt. Printing Office, Washington, 1964; Dover, New York, 1965).
Reference 8, Vol. 2, p. 200, No. 95.
Reference 12, p. 363, No. 9.1.75.
Reference 8, Vol. 1, p. 43, No. 2.
Reference 12, p. 361, No. 9.1.44.