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I am very interested in space and stuff and i want to be an Aerospace engineer that involves aircrafts in space. So what are the chances that i will find a job for like NASA or something? People say never major in anything JUST for the money, but i don't want to graduate college for nothing. Will UCI offer a program in that field? Also, what highschool science classes should i take? other tips for careers in general will be appreciated
Unfortunately, the market for space-related aerospace engineers is pretty small. With the end of the Shuttle program, NASA is down-sizing pretty drastically and my guess is that most of the people they're likely to be hiring in the next few years are people with backgrounds in astrophysics, planetary science, astrobiology, and other areas geared more towards the scientific side of space exploration than the engineering side. However, that's just a guess on my part. Aerospace engineering involves a lot of other disciplines and there are a lot more jobs available for the "aero" side of aerospace engineering, so you'll probably have an easier time getting a job working on aircraft than spacecraft. There are a lot of airplane and helicopter manufacturers--both in the civilian and military markets--that are always looking for new people, and the DoD employs quite a few civilian engineers to help with military aircraft acquisitions. Most of your undegrad courses will concentrate on aerodynamics and aircraft propulsion and you probably won't get much in the way of space-related courses until the masters level. However, once you get to college and start taking those classes, you might discover (as I did), that you like that part of aerospace engineering just as much and are willing to change your focus (just like I did). As for classes to take in high school: definitely physics, calculus, and chemistry--and if you can take AP versions of any of those classes and you do well on the AP exam, that'll help you reduce the number of classes you have to take in college (e.g., when I went college, engineering undergrads had to take 2 semesters of physics and 4 semesters of calculus, but with my AP exam results, I was able to skip the entire physics requirement and half of the calculus requirement). Even if you don't take the AP exam, having taken those classes in high school will make it easier when you take them in college. I assume "UCI" means University of California - Irvine, right? If so, I'm guessing that means you live in the Waco area? UC-Irvine does offer aerospace engineering, but don't confine yourself to UCI--look at other schools too--there are a number of good ones in your area that offer aerospace engineering (Cal Tech, UCLA, Cal-Poly, etc), but there are many schools around the country that offer good programs as well. If you're concerned about being able to afford a different college, consider that student loans for college are widely regarded as the best kind of debt you can incur, because they will more than pay for themselves over your lifetime. Also, if you get good grades in high school, you're more likely to earn at least a partial academic scholarship. And there's always the military academies (Army, Navy, and Air Force), which are very good schools (especially in engineering disciplines) and don't cost you anything except a requirement to serve as an officer for several years after graduation (I think it's four years, but I'm not sure). If money is a concern, another idea to think about is going to a local community college for a couple of years to get your humanities, social science, and basic math and science credits then transferring to an engineering school to get all your engineering classes. When you're applying to colleges, I recommend you apply to at least 3--one is your "safe" school that you think you'll definitely be able to get into, one is your "dream" school that you'd really like to get into (such as, for example, MIT or Cal Tech, which are two of the best engineering schools in the country), and the third is a middle-of-the-road school that is better than your "safe" school, but maybe not quite as good as your "dream" school. When you're picking the schools to apply to, my suggestion is to make sure the "safe" school is one you know you'll be able to afford, but don't pick your "dream" school based on whether you think you can afford it (that's partly why I call it a "dream" school)--you can worry about how to pay for it (or whether to even attend) once you find out if you've been accepted. Good luck!
Yup. I use to be naive as you, landing a job in aerospace is not easy. Even entry-level positions are hard to find and the salary for them are pretty pathetic. NASA, the average scientist/engineer are from top schools (Caltech, MIT, etc). UCI does offer a program, but NASA is a possibility, not likely though. Jobs you should expect are from defense contractors, government, and subcontractors for airline manufacturing. It is a good field, but for you to truly succeed you either need really good connections, creativity, or specialization with grad school degree, perhaps all of the above. I don't want to discourage you however. What I am saying is it requires a lot of hard work. Hard work such as not having a life and everything revolving around school. Might have to sacrifice not having a girlfriend :(
Take IB in High School. Leave Aerospace Engineering for Master's degree. Do Mechanical Engineering or Engineering Physics for a Bachelor's degree. Most Aeronautical Engineers work for private companies, not NASA. Consider a Bachelor's degree in Astronautical Engineering from Capitol College.