I'm asking this question because Civil and Chemical Engineering both caught my eye when choosing what to major in. I know both of these occupations involve a lot of math and scientific knowledge. But is it really something that would interest me on a day to day basis? What would a Civil or Chemical
I want to pursue a career that helps me to learn daily, but also helps me to grow as a person.
I am debating between types of engineering.
I know that engineers are problem-solvers, but do they have to be really intelligent?
I wanted to know because I want to be finically stable
Wanting to know how to land a civil engineering job after college.
What do I need to become a computer engineer because I need to choose and academic path because I was really interested in it and I just want to find a college to go to please get back to me asap thx 😀
Is it strategically more advantageous to specialize in an engineering field in undergraduate, or should specialization be pursued when studying for a master degree?
I am interested in engineering as a possible career choice.
I know in the beginning of most careers it take a while to work up to do what you truly have a passion for and since I have a passion for being hands on in my career, I'd like to start in the beginning of at all possible.
I know that studying engineering can be very difficult and time-consuming and that it will be very different than what I am used to in high school. I am looking for any studying tips and tricks to make my transition from high school courses to engineering courses as simple and painless as possible.
I am curious about how much time I would spend working and what time I will have left to spend with my family.
What is more important in the job market; college brand or internship?
It's important to be creative if you want to be accomplished in engineering and I'd like to really start developing the mindset. The other day my teacher showed me a game she used called Disruptus in which you look at cards with ideas or object and try to innovate something new based off of them aft
I am interested in knowing because I intend to become one.
I wanted to know so I can be able to get a job fast
Some colleges we've visited have leaned more towards 5 years, suggesting first year is when you really are deciding on a Major or considering changing course. Has that been anyone's experience?
Different field meaning consulting or something else business related
Engineering is a major I'm interested in, however, I don't enjoy physics. I want to know if I should avoid majoring in engineering because of this dislike, or if I just have to get through a few physics courses in order to still be an engineer.
I want to know what to look out for when I start working.
I'm going into college and want to make the most of my time.
As a female entering college to study engineering next year, I am curious what kind of obstacles or challenges I will be facing in my college years and career since engineering is considered a predominantly male profession.
In school, working in groups is often a challenge because some people end up doing a lot more work than others. Is it like this for engineers as well? How are issues like these resolved?
I'm asking this question because I'm interested in engineering.
I'm currently a high school junior. I want to know the courses I need for an aerospace engineering degree.
Examples in the real world
I've heard of Engineers before, but I just don't know what they do in their lives; like do they work in industries, do they own their own businesses, or do they work in low paying jobs?