Can a mathematics student do well in engineering?
Engineering is "applied science", so math is certainly a prerequisite. You need to be good in science in general, too.
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For a b.tech cs student there are only two optionals which even remotly contain some of your syllebus they are Electrical engineering and Mathematics but both are very tough and electrical engineering as an optional for a cs student will to too hard to lern, so better choose some other electives according to your interest, there are hundreds of sits which will tell you the syllebus of each and every subject for mains as well…
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Can anyone who is strong at math as well as physics and chemistry do well in computer programming languages as well as all fields of engineering?
Mathematics, chemistry and physics form much of the basis of engineering - do well at those and you should do well in engineering. Mathematics is the only applicable subject related to computer programming, but being good at the other two subjects indicates both a logical mindset and good memory for information, which are useful skills in any computer-related field.
Almost all computer hardware engineers have a Bachelor's degree in engineering. This will mean both specialized and general engineering courses as well as courses in mathematics and life sciences. Some engineers, however, earn their Bachelor's in mathematics or computer science and transfer these skills into an engineering career. :) hope this helped
Which subjects is a student in high school supposed to concentrate on the most so as to become an electrical engeneeer?
Is it possible for a person who is good at mathematics but a terrible essay writer to do well in physics chemistry and engineering?
"Mathematics Education" is the name given to the course of studies that prepares a student to be an elementary or secondary school math teacher. A math education major must take courses in the theory and practice of teaching and complete student teaching assignments as well as take courses in mathematics. A mathematics major generally does not take courses in teaching, but may be required to take more courses in advanced mathemetics and related disciplines.
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What are the future options for higher studies for a student studying electronics and communication engineering?
Is it true that even if you are good at mathematics you will still fail physics chemistry and engineering?
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