Engineering Gateways - Learning Whilst Earning EngineeringUK Promoting the vital contribution of engineers, engineering and technology. EE Times | Electronic Engineering Times | Connecting the Global Electronics Community Institution of Civil Engineers - Career prospects When deciding on the kind of job you want to do as a profession, it’s important to think about the opportunities you’ll have to be successful in your career. ICE has put together some questions you should ask about civil engineering: How much would I get paid? Civil engineers can earn anywhere between £20,000 and £80,000. You salary is likely to start around £20,000 and increase as you gain more experience and become professionally qualified. back to top Can I work abroad? There are projects all over the world that need civil engineers. Projects abroad aren’t all well known. ICE can help you become a professionally qualified civil engineer with a qualification that’s highly recognised qualification around the world! Do civil engineers work on site all the time? No. It is important that civil engineers check the work that is being done and ensure that everything is on plan and within the budget laid out at the start of the project. Can my careers advisor help me? How do I become an ICE member?
Chemical Engineering CIC Skills UK-SPEC - UK-SPEC The UK Standard for Professional Engineering Competence (UK-SPEC) describes the value of becoming registered as an Engineering Technician (EngTech), Incorporated Engineer (IEng) or Chartered Engineer (CEng). It describes the requirements that have to be met in order to gain these qualifications, and gives examples of ways of doing this. UK-SPEC should enable individuals and employers to find out whether they or their staff can meet the requirements, and explains the steps necessary to achieve professional registration with the Engineering Council. Our registrants carry many responsibilities, including the need to observe a professional code of conduct. UK-SPEC is published by the Engineering Council on behalf of the UK engineering profession. The previous edition can be accessed via archived publications