There isn't really anything you can do with an associate's degree in general studies. The degree only helps you in the job market when competing against those who only have a high school diploma. So any job that only requires a high school diploma would be a good place for you to apply. You have a better chance than most people.
The associates in general studies has to be either an arts or science degree. You cannot just have a degree in general studies. Typically this type of degree is usually referred to as a liberal arts degree (AA).
A scientist who studies fleas (or insects in general) is a zoologist who is specifically an entomologist.
Typically, most if not all credits should transfer between these two majors provided you took the associates degree at a regionally accredited college.
Pretty much bupkis. An "associate's degree in general studies" is basically equivalent to "dropped out of college halfway through a real degree, except without taking any of the core courses towards a real degree."
You can be a janitor.
same as getting one in most any other field, about 60 semester hours normally
Associates degrees that are transferrable are the most popular. These include an associates of arts, science, fine arts and arts in teaching. Associate Degrees that work towards career and professional goals by themselves are applied science, industrial technology, business administration and occupational studies There are also various off the wall associates degrees like: associate of public service, forestry, nursing, general studies, engineering, applies business, applied arts, baccalaureate studies, political science, etc.
An entomologist studies insects and spiders. An arachnologist studies spiders specifically.
The New School for General Studies was created in 1919.
The associates degree is designed to be a two year program of study which can take anywhere from 60 to 64 credits to complete, depending on the major.
Personally, I have never seen an associates of applied science degree (AAS) in general studies. That is not the purpose of the degree. An AAS is a very career oriented program particular to a specific field, and gives the student all the expertise necessary within that field to enter the workforce in entry level positions immediately after completion of the degree.
If you have an Art degree, which is the more common general studies degree, it would be Associate in Art of General Studies. A.A.G.S. or AAGS Some schools offer a science in general studies degree, similarly it would be abbreviated A.S.G.S. or ASGS
Specifically insects: Entomologists Specifically arachnids: Arachnologists Any arthropod: Arthropodologists
An entomologist is a scientist who specifically studies insects.
An associated degree is handed over to students after the successful completion of Undergraduate studies..
Columbia University School of General Studies was created in 1947.
University of Pittsburgh College of General Studies was created in 1932.
International Institute for General Systems Studies was created in 1994.
Most people who get an associates degree in general studies are planning on transferring to a 4 year campus. Its often a cheaper alternative to get college generals taken care of at a two- year campus frankly because they cost less per credit. I know UW-Madison has an agreement with a local two -year school that says students who graduate from the two-year school in general studies are automatically accepted into university as long as they maintained a 3.0 average.
Physicists, specifically nuclear physicists.
It's a person who studies trains, specifically locomotives.
James Striar School of General Jewish Studies was created in 1956.
AnswerAn associates in Occupational studies degree is what you receive from a vocational school. Usually a school like Vatterott College, or Platt College, will offer a degree like this. The degree means you haven't finished school at a 4-year college, but have training related to the field you are entering into as a career.
A scientist who studies insects is an entomologist. An entomologist who specifically studies beetles is a coleopterist.