>>7774575 >>7774568 I posted a pretty simple homework set yesterday when someone said "lol engineers can't even do proofs," and no one even attempted it. I'll never understand how such pride is built from being able to solve problems with literally zero real-world applicability.
>>7774614 Are you talking about the questions in >>7774559 ? No I'm not gonna bother with that shit. It doesn't look outrageously dissimilar to advanced electromagnetics, however. Sometimes I step back and look at the problems and say to myself, "How the fuck did I ever learn how to do this?" I'm not an especially hard-working individual.
>>7774630 I posted these yesterday. This really isn't that complicated of a set, either. To someone not familiar with either, I bet that this set and the aforementioned nuclear eng problems look similarly difficult. Also, I bet that there are very few people on earth that are well learned in both.
>>7774674 Well my exams in that class essentially consisted of problems exactly like that or in pic related. I probably studied maybe 10-15 hours for exams that had about 10 of those problems over two hours, but like I said I'm not the most studious of my peers.
>>7774752 There are varying degrees of "should know everything," but for the most part yeah.
But most of those problems involves common circuit knowledge, vector calculus, some linear systems, electromagnetic physics, and more. Is not a course you would take your freshman or even sophomore year.
>>7774593 Exactly. I'm in Geology, am not exceptionally smart (in fact, rather dumb) and this semester I'm in Advanced Petrogenesis and Metallogenesis and Topics in Sedimentary and Petroleum Geology. These are just long, complicated names for relatively simple subject matter, if you've done basic geology. Nothing (especially in undergrad) is that hard, mostly just leg work.
>>7774514 Electrical Engineering: Most mathematical discipline (should be familiar with PDEs and linear algebra), some programming. Civil Engineering: Almost all empirically derived formulas, least academic. Chemical Engineering: Very little chemistry. Thermal physics, statistical mechanics, fluid dynamics. Aerospace Engineering: Fluid dynamics. Mechanical Engineering: A little bit of thermodynamics, a lot of newtonian mechanics. Computer Engineering: Logic devices and programming. Software Engineering: Programming. Nuclear Engineering: Thermodynamics, fluid dynamics, bit of electronics.
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