Is mathematics becoming more applied, while engineering is becoming more math-y?
I’m seeing curriculum changes at our school that has pretty good math, physics, and engineering departments, and it seems that the vision is that soon math majors will be taking courses in both the mathematics and engineering departments. And likewise, it seems that some engineering research will be done collaboratively with mathematicians. So I’m wondering if this is a general trend that is happening, at least for universities in the U.S.
Are there any references that support or oppose this trend? For example:
- Bibliometric studies.
- Publications of professional societies.
- Official statements by departments, faculties, or universities.
There is a difference between weights in weighing a strong magnet from different poles directions )unless my measuring have been fault) .
It is neither from polarization ( because that polarization only increases the weight from every direction and doesn’t shows any difference between the weights) nor from earth magnetic field (because the earth magnetic applies torque and not single force)
What is this difference from ? Is it a magneto-gravitational (or electro-gravitational) effect ?
Know how of what programming language will come in handy during a physics major’s research ?
Do you know that magnetic lens act such as photo lens (of course too weaker than) for gravitational fields ?
I can’t complete and present that lonely . would you please help me .
enter link description here I’ll in your service and will submit you the main proposal later if you help me.
How can I you it’s , briefly , practical proof ?
waiting for your answer
First and second year students are unlikely to get selected for major internships (right ?) , so what else can students spend 2-3 months on that will prove to be useful later on ( like learning MATLAB ? idk)
I am going to join a UG physics course soon , should I decide my field of interest before hand or will I find it during my UG course ? (too early to tell ?)
I’m a first year undergrad , how will i find my area of interest ?
I’ve done a lot of DIY projects over the years , ranging from electric arc speakers to Air quality & Climate control systems. Most of my projects involved Arduinos.
My qustion is , I’ve been thinking of conducting a 5 year study on Air quality & climate change using 10 arduino sensors (gas , dust , temp&humidity) and an arduino , I will collect data for 5 years and then conclude my findings ???
1) Can i publish such research anywhere ? 2) Do these type of projects have any value or are they a waste of time ? 3) What are other better ways to utilize the 2 month semester breaks during first year of a UG physics program ?
(I’m 17 and will be joining a UG physics program soon)
I have completed my Bachelor’s degree in Electrical Engineering (2017), and I’m planning to do Master’s in Photonics (Germany, 2020). Currently I’m working as Project Associate in a project related to lasers in one of the Indian institutes of technology.
Now, I have an opportunity to do a master degree in IIT and I feel that before doing Master’s in Photonics, I’d like to explore more in optics and have an idea of doing Master’s in Applied Optics (this year) from IIT before doing the Master’s in Photonics (Germany, 2020).
Question: Is doing two Master’s degrees worthwhile?
I have completed my bachelors degree in Electrical Engineering(2017)and planning to do Masters in Photonics(in germany) in 2020.Currently,im working as Project Associate in a project related to laser in one of the Indian institute of technology.
Now,I have an opportunity to do Master degree in IIT and i feel that before doing masers in photonics,like to explore more in optics side and have a idea of doing masters in applied optics(this year) from IIT before doing master in photonics(germany) in 2020.
i like to know whether is it a good idea of doing two master degree