>"This degree provides graduates with a strong foundation in analytical and communication skills, which are of great value in all walks of life and career paths"
AKA This degree isn't worth a shit
Well, communication is of great value in all walks of life and career paths.
Now, here's the difference. Is this a STEM degree with a short 1 or 2 semester writing/communication component, or is it a degree all about communication?
If it is the second one then indeed, the degree isn't worth shit.
OP here, I found this in a description for an Irish biomedical science course.
In the section where it tells you where you can go with this degree, it said that it gives a great basis for graduate medicine or alternatively the bullshit in the first post.
If I spent 4 years studying science, paying thousands of euros in fees, I'd like to think I'll come out with more than "good analytical and communication skills"
>inb4 Irish universities are shit-tier
you own a small company, your target market isn't as promising as before.
You need to trick your team of microbiologists into working on something they're not used to instead of leaving to work for someone else.
How do you do it?
I hope lebesgue integration can help you here, because I know how. But do you?
OP, here is my honest to god high Help:Content ratio advice for picking a uni. It's rough because it's short but everyone would've benefited from seeing this.
1. Apply to universities SOLELY based on their rankings in RESPECTED league tables. Don't listen to anyone's opinions. Don't listen to university marketing. Don't try to understand what is in the course (e.g. "X university's physics course has a high amount of time spent in labs, X is more theoretical based"). Your future employer or grad school doesn't give a shit that Southern Alabama Tech's Biology department has a bigger Fly Ejaculate Laboratory than MIT. Do not overanalyse things.
2. If your course isn't listed in one of the two pages below, do not do it at undergrad level under any circumstances. If the degree name has more than one word, it should probably be avoided, but only the first sentence in rule 2 is gospel.
>If the degree name has more than one word, it should probably be avoided
I know this rule works because of shit like computer science but what about engineerings?
All engineerings will have two words in the title.
They graduate people doing this shit?
Cambridge is more respectable at least they have ChemE not just weird liberal art based engineering.