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Will i be able to study nuclear engineering in university and become a nuclear engineer with these subjects?

ok i am doing A level maths, A level phyics, Further Maths and
A level electronics.
and only did As level Chemistry and i didn’t do A2 chemistry.

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2 Responses to “Will i be able to study nuclear engineering in university and become a nuclear engineer with these subjects?”

  1. becky :) said:

    i would think so as long as you get good enough grades! It would have helped if you had done A level chemistry but i doubt it will stop you!

  2. U235_PORTS said:

    In the U.S. in high school, mathematics up through pre-calculus, one or two years of physics, one or two years of chemistry, as well as some English composition classes would be optimal. Depending on which university you attend, some placement classes can be taken to allow you to get credit for the lower level calculus, physics, or chemistry courses. I would not recommend actually skipping these lower level courses, no matter if you took Advanced Placement calculus and aced it in high school or not. Each school does their math, physics, and chemistry courses differently. It makes sense to take the classes from that school in the order they recommend so that you learn all the material they want you to learn in the order they want you to learn it. After all, if you end up taking a introductory class that you have already covered previously, then you will get an excellent grade and this will contribute to an overall higher grade point average.

    I mentioned the classes about English composition because it is no use learning all the math, chemistry, and physics if you don’t have the ability to write down what you know in a way that is clear and convincing to other people. You will spend the vast majority of class time in university learning about math, chemistry, physics, thermodynamics, strength of materials, statics and dynamics, electronics, and other technical courses. However, after university, you are expected to apply this knowledge and then write down the results so that your boss can understand it. Sometimes your boss is an English or History major and wouldn’t know the difference between a cross section and a cross dresser and it’s up to you to educate them using small words. Even worse is that somebody will have to explain all this complicated technical detail to the folks who will provide the money to fund these projects. Therefore, successful engineers must have excellent written communication skills.


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