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Engineering Council

Engineering Council
Related:  EngineeringAll Sector Information

Become an Engineering Graduate: Study Engineering at University If you already have or you’re planning to earn yourself a degree in a science or an engineering related subject, the world of engineering and manufacturing offers a host of career opportunities in many different disciplines and sectors. And the potential to continue your development after your degree through to Chartered status brings with it huge professional advantages with the variety and rewards to match those in many other professional sectors. But it’s a competitive world; it pays to do your homework and to start your “application” early. Which degree course should you do? Explore the Engineering Careers site, its packed full of case studies and technology updates to complement your studies and help you make the right decisions about your career.

Engineering Gateways - Learning Whilst Earning EngineeringUK Promoting the vital contribution of engineers, engineering and technology. techUK - Representing the tech industry in the UK Chemical and Process Engineering, School of Chemical and Process Engineering, School of Key measures: Positive Outcomes: 95.7%, Graduate prospects: 77.9%, Graduate employment: 76.1% Graduate destinations: Work Full-time: 57%, Work Part-time: 9%, Work & Study: 6%, Further study: 25%, Unemployed: 3% Top industry sectors: Engineering; Transport, Supply Chain & Logistics; Event Management, Leisure, Hospitality & Tourism; Property & Construction; Actuary, Insurance & Pensions Salary levels: Under £10,000: 7%, £10,000-£19,999: 14%, £20,000-£29,999: 50%, £30,000-£39,999: 21%, Over £40,000: 7% The Leeds Network We have an extensive network of alumni with a wide range of experiences, doing all kinds of jobs. Websites and downloadable resources Materials careers resources Options with materials science/technology Process engineering careers resources Careers in renewable energy Fire engineering careers resources Aviation careers resources Options with aerospace engineering Institute of Materials, Minerals and Mining Institution of Chemical Engineers

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. Imagine that! To earn £80,000, you would have to work hard and gain a lot of experience but it is possible as a civil engineer! 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. Can my careers advisor help me? What are the different types of civil engineering?

EE Times | Electronic Engineering Times | Connecting the Global Electronics Community Entertainment Designer - Theme Park Design & Museum News Overview of the IT sector in the UK At the centre of everyday life and found in almost all industries and businesses, information technology provides employment for vast numbers of people What areas of IT can I work in? Types of work that fall under the IT umbrella include: computer forensics; content management; cyber security and risk management; data analysis and analytics; games development; geographical information systems (GIS); hardware engineering; information management; IT consultancy - business and technical; IT sales; software engineering - designing, building, developing, testing; systems/network management; technical support; telecommunications; web design. You could be creating technological applications or systems, solving problems using technology or supporting people who use it. More than 40% of IT and telecommunications professionals work outside of the IT industry, in areas such as retail, finance, manufacturing and the public sector. For examples of job roles in this sector, see graduate jobs in IT.