What is the scope after BSc (Hons) Physics in the private sector?

Updated on : December 3, 2021 by Georgia Sharp



What is the scope after BSc (Hons) Physics in the private sector?

The B. Sc. The undergraduate course is a graduate science course that can be a part-time or full-time course. This course forms the foundation of science and encompasses subjects such as physics, chemistry, biology, zoology, and mathematics. Physics graduates can find ample career opportunities in both public and private companies. Some of the types of work for graduates in Physics.

Kinds of work

  • Laboratory supervisor
  • Investigator
  • Technical
  • Teacher
  • Manager
  • Scientific
  • Consultant Physicist
  • Research associate

But higher education in physics can help you land highly designated jobs. You can also demand high salary packages as you gain experience and knowledge. Jobs for B. Sc graduates are not only restricted in science field, they can also explore other areas like management, engineering, law, etc., you can enter your main field and also software industry , there are many opportunities in B. Sc as well, but you should not expect the same jobs that a b.tech graduate can get, that is, you will get more work than you, that is what I mean and you can also apply for exams like upsc civil groups and also some more exams. which will give you a job in the government, but my suggestion is that you don't quit your studies with just B. Sc. Do your M. Sc so that you have more opportunities. This is all about the B. Sc.

The institutions that offer these courses are: -

Science Department (Christ University) - Bangalore

Miranda House - Delhi

Lovely Professional University, Punjab

Madras Christian College (MCC) - Chennai

Hindu College - Delhi

All of these responses are delightfully optimistic.

Sorry to be a debbie-downer but the answer is really "not much in physics". Most of the jobs will be in industry and government, which can be highly competitive and not exactly "physical"; but then anything loosely related is good.

When it comes to teaching, it is important to remember that in many states you will need a teaching certificate or graduate degree to teach in elementary school. I'm not sure where someone got the idea that you could teach at a university with just a bachelor's degree. That just doesn't happen.

Be aware that many labs will want teachers and

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All of these responses are delightfully optimistic.

Sorry to be a debbie-downer but the answer is really "not much in physics". Most of the jobs will be in industry and government, which can be highly competitive and not exactly "physical"; but then anything loosely related is good.

When it comes to teaching, it is important to remember that in many states you will need a teaching certificate or graduate degree to teach in elementary school. I'm not sure where someone got the idea that you could teach at a university with just a bachelor's degree. That just doesn't happen.

Keep in mind that many labs will want masters and PhDs for non-support work. Maybe that's just part of the recession, but it seems like right now you will find a job that you are well qualified for and there is someone in their 50s with decades of experience and a teacher asking to be hired internally. At this point, you must be overqualified.

My best advice is to take a lot of programming classes. Most of the jobs that exist right now are actually computer science jobs and your physics degree won't necessarily include them, although they would be tremendously helpful even if you remain in physics research and academia.

Also on the plus side, is the consideration of any physics degree in ANY OTHER field. You can go to graduate school for all kinds of things; You can get jobs in unrelated things touting your mere learning skills. This was the main reason I was able to consistently find work after graduating with a degree in physics.

Regardless of which major you choose, I recommend that you take a lot of computer science classes right now. I wish someone had told me that. I had to teach myself. Physics is a very useful thing to study - it will enhance and expand your mind on a fundamental and comprehensive level. Just don't expect anyone to treat you like God with a simple bachelor.

After B SC in physics, I would say it would be great if you choose higher studies to get a master's degree in engineering (electronics, electrical, mechanics) or M Sc.
There are many career opportunities after B Sc in physics that depend on the courses you took. , you can enter 'engineering', high school teacher (needs more training and certificates), lab technician, business entrepreneur.
The Bachelor of Science in Physics offers various job opportunities for candidates in both the government and private sectors. Candidates can attend examinations conducted by the ce

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After B SC in physics, I would say it would be great if you choose higher studies to get a master's degree in engineering (electronics, electrical, mechanics) or M Sc.
There are many career opportunities after B Sc in physics that depend on the courses you took. , you can enter 'engineering', high school teacher (needs more training and certificates), lab technician, business entrepreneur.
The Bachelor of Science in Physics offers various job opportunities for candidates in both the government and private sectors. Candidates can attend state and central government exams and can get a job in the government sector. Graduates of B Sc in physics can also enter government jobs through a contract for a particular project on a temporary basis.
Government Sector Jobs: A candidate with a Bachelor's degree in Physics can apply for different jobs through the test conducted by the following organizations in the government sector
• Union Public Services Commission
• Personnel Selection Commission
• Forest Services of india
• Public Sector Bank
• State PCS
• Defense Services of India etc.
Central government jobs after B.Sc. Physical: Those candidates seeking a career in government sector organizations should update themselves with notification of exams conducted by UPSC, SSC, etc., as the test conducted by these organizations opens the way for candidates to enter various departments. They must prepare for these exams with full dedication and systematic planning to be successful in their career. UPSC conducts examinations for civil positions such as IFS, IPS and IAS in the government sector. These include:
• Tax Assistant
• Statistical Investigator
• Compiler Exam and Grade III
• Combined Upper Secondary • Graduate
Level Combined Exam , etc.

Teaching Profession in Government Sector After B Sc Physics: Teaching profession offers numerous opportunities for graduates in physics and one can enter work as professors, lectures, etc. in universities, colleges, etc. so they need a postgraduate and They must also pass exams like National Eligibility Test, SET, etc. To start a teaching career in schools, they must have a B. Ed along with their basic degree.
Candidates with a degree in physics can opt for higher education that provides better job opportunities with a high salary. After being placed in the government, one can write a departmental test for promotion to higher positions or appointment.
The starting salary package for Physics B Sc averages Rs. 250,000 annually. Experience strongly influences the payment of this job.

You can do anything after bachelor's degree, but don't expect a good salary as you are cooler (you can get a salary of between Rs 10000-15000, not more than that if you work in the main branch i.e Physics, not software and encoding)
.
1) Go to higher education. (Useful for better salary but industrial experience + MSc will be better. In my case I am doing MSc instrumentation science from Univ. Pune, there is a 9 month internship out of the 24 months included in the syllabus, so find out courses like this for industrial exposure)
2) Look for jobs in research centers based on BSc qualification (BARC, IIA, IPR, IUC

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You can do anything after bachelor's degree, but don't expect a good salary as it is cooler. (You can get a salary of between Rs 10000-15000, not more than that if you work in the main branch, i.e Physics, not software and coding
. )
1) Go to higher education. (Useful for better salary but industrial experience + MSc will be better. In my case I am doing MSc instrumentation science from Univ. Pune, there is a 9 month internship out of the 24 months included in the syllabus, so find out courses like this for industrial exposure)
2) Look for jobs in research centers based on BSc qualification (BARC, IIA, IPR, IUCCA).
3) Find out the industries that work in physics-related fields and try to get a job there. eg industries that work with thin film solar systems, coatings, vacuum systems, flow meters, sensors, thermodynamics / radiator manufacturing industry, etc.
4) If you are interested in mathematics below, find out more about the markets and investments in derivatives on stocks, currencies, etc. (if you are interested in a better salary go for this field, but prefer knowledge about salary for at least 3 years)
5) Choose short term packaging technology courses and then work.
6) Shoe design and leather accessories courses and then work.
If your family doesn't need your support right now, get a master's degree in IIT, TIFR, IIA, IISER, etc. (learn more and earn more).
7) Learn MATLAB, COMSOL software for better wages and physics related jobs.
8) Some IT industries are working on MATLAB coding, so try to get a job in those industries ONLY IF THEY ALLOW YOU TO DO THE WORK IN MATLAB. )
* Terms and conditions are subject to market risk, so don't follow me blindly, do your homework and find out your own interest first.

If you can. But doing Btech after BSc Physics would be very boring as core physics subjects are much more interesting and challenging compared to engineering subjects. It would also be a waste of time and money. If you want to do engineering, get a master of engineering abroad or MEngg in European nations after BSc Physics, you would at least end up getting a master's degree in engineering instead of wasting your time and money again on a bachelor's degree in technology or engineering. I suggest going abroad because due to shitty equivalency policies that exist only in India, I will

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If you can. But doing Btech after BSc Physics would be very boring as core physics subjects are much more interesting and challenging compared to engineering subjects. It would also be a waste of time and money. If you want to do engineering, get a master of engineering abroad or MEngg in European nations after BSc Physics, you would at least end up getting a master's degree in engineering instead of wasting your time and money again on a bachelor's degree in technology or engineering. I suggest going abroad because due to shitty equivalency policies that exist only in India, almost no Indian university will allow you to get Mtech after BSc, you will have to do MSc after BSc, then only you can do mtech, which again it's a waste.

Hi there!

With a bachelor's degree in physics or physical engineering, students can pursue careers in research and development, science, engineering, education, medicine, law, business, and the military. Current students can take advantage of the many research and internship opportunities available to help them prepare for the career of their choice.

Internship and career options

Internships

Internship opportunities are available to Physics and Engineering Physics students. To get started on your internship search, visit contact service service. Students in our program have recently completed

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Hi there!

With a bachelor's degree in physics or physical engineering, students can pursue careers in research and development, science, engineering, education, medicine, law, business, and the military. Current students can take advantage of the many research and internship opportunities available to help them prepare for the career of their choice.

Internship and career options

Internships

Internship opportunities are available to Physics and Engineering Physics students. To get started on your internship search, visit contact service service. Students in our program have recently completed internship programs at the following companies:

  • Accenture
  • Air Force Research Laboratory
  • Ajax Tocco Magnethermic
  • Battelle
  • Boeing
  • CAR Technologies, LLC
  • Automotive Research Center
  • Cisco Systems
  • Cook nuclear plant
  • Electroscience Laboratory
  • Fort Calhoun Nuclear Station
  • General electrical aviation
  • Great American financial resources
  • Honda Research and Development Americas, Inc.
  • IBM
  • Idaho National Laboratory
  • ITT Industries
  • Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory
  • JPMorgan Chase
  • Meyer Sound, Inc.
  • Microsoft
  • POT
  • National Financial
  • Raytheon Integrated Defense Systems
  • Wright-Patterson Air Force Base

Common job titles for recipients of a bachelor's degree in physics and physical engineering include:

  • Throttle operator
  • Application Engineer
  • Data analyst
  • Design Engineer
  • High School Physics Teacher
  • IT consultant
  • Laboratory technician
  • Laser engineer
  • Optical Engineer
  • Research associate
  • Software developer
  • Systems analyzer
  • Technical specialist
  • Web developer

Professional courses in physics are BSc Physics, MSc Physics, PhD in Physics.

Since this course involves more hands-on learning, visualization techniques, and a broader horizon. Therefore, you must choose a university that meets all your needs.

Some of the leading universities in such courses are:

University of Delhi

St. Xavier's College, Mumbai

Lovely professional college

Christ University

Loyola College

Fergusson College, Pune

I would advise you to choose a university that not only offers quality education, but also offers comprehensive learning that is good for your holistic growth. My brother is taking this course at Lovely Professional University and I can say that LPU is one of the best options for this course.

I hope this helps.

All the best.!

I did exactly that! After completing my B.Sc., in chemistry, without getting any suitable placement, I went and joined the 3-year Diploma course in electronics, at SJ Polytechnic, Bangalore, which I could have done right after my tenth. The strange looks I received from the panel members at the time of the intake interviews made a cold sweat run down my back. Since I met their criteria, they couldn't deny me a seat.

Then came the first day of class, introductions and everything. When I said I did my bachelor's degree, the whole class turned around and it seemed like I was from another planet.

Did it help me get a better place?

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I did exactly that! After completing my B.Sc., in chemistry, without getting any suitable placement, I went and joined the 3-year Diploma course in electronics, at SJ Polytechnic, Bangalore, which I could have done right after my tenth. The strange looks I received from the panel members at the time of the intake interviews made a cold sweat run down my back. Since I met their criteria, they couldn't deny me a seat.

Then came the first day of class, introductions and everything. When I said I did my bachelor's degree, the whole class turned around and it seemed like I was from another planet.

Did it help me get a better location? Not really. But I chose Electronics as my career, I started my own company and it went well for me. And yes B.Sc., the knowledge of chemistry was useful in R&D work, while manufacturing battery chargers, inverters, etc.

I think that acquiring knowledge should be the goal when you study or want to continue studying. If you want to continue studying, do it at night universities, while you keep trying to get a place.

Knowledge is never wasted.

If you have a PhD in pure mathematics, you can easily get an academic job at any good college / university of your choice. You will be one of the increasingly rare species of people conducting pure mathematics research in India.

Most people do research in applied mathematics, that is, they use mathematics to study problems in computer science / mechanics / physics / economics / socioeconomics, etc. These people can get jobs in the industry, but they have to compete against a large number of people. Jobs can range from exciting to rudimentary, with most jobs showing you

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If you have a PhD in pure mathematics, you can easily get an academic job at any good college / university of your choice. You will be one of the increasingly rare species of people conducting pure mathematics research in India.

Most people do research in applied mathematics, that is, they use mathematics to study problems in computer science / mechanics / physics / economics / socioeconomics, etc. These people can get jobs in the industry, but they have to compete against a large number of people. Jobs can range from exciting to rudimentary, with most jobs tending toward the latter category, with minimal intellectual input.

Any college student is eligible to apply for a bank job in India.

Most college students apply for probationary clerical or officer positions at banks. However, they are not eligible to apply for specialized officer positions, eg Chartered Accountant, Legal Officer, Engineer, etc., unless they have the required qualifications and experience.

However, getting a job, especially in a public sector bank, in these times is very difficult in view of the competition. A candidate who aspires to work in a bank must pass a very difficult entrance test and, in some cases, an interview.

I do not recommend preparing for an ent

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Any college student is eligible to apply for a bank job in India.

Most college students apply for probationary clerical or officer positions at banks. However, they are not eligible to apply for specialized officer positions, eg Chartered Accountant, Legal Officer, Engineer, etc., unless they have the required qualifications and experience.

However, getting a job, especially in a public sector bank, in these times is very difficult in view of the competition. A candidate who aspires to work in a bank must pass a very difficult entrance test and, in some cases, an interview.

I do not recommend preparing for a bank job entrance test without having a full-time job. There are many cases of candidates trying to get jobs in government, banks and insurance companies for 5 or 10 years and they do not. Ultimately, they look for a job in the private sector in their thirties or thirties. No employer is interested in appointing a new employee who is in their early thirties or thirties.

List of entrance exams in m Resources and information. Physics
Annamalai University M.Sc Physics Entrance Exam
Banaras Hindu University (BHU) M.Sc Physics Entrance Exam
Birla Institute of Technology & Sciences BITS Admission Test (BITSAT)
Delhi University M.Sc. Entrance Exam
Indian Institute of Technology Joint Admission Test (IIT JAM)
Jawaharlal Nehru University of Technology M.Sc Physics Entrance Exam
Lovely Professional University M.Sc Physics Entrance Exam
Malaviya National Institute of Technology (MNIT) M.Sc Physics Exam of entrance
National Institute of Technology Warangal entrance test (NI

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List of entrance exams in m Resources and information. Physics
Annamalai University M.Sc Physics Entrance Exam
Banaras Hindu University (BHU) M.Sc Physics Entrance Exam
Birla Institute of Technology & Sciences BITS Admission Test (BITSAT)
Delhi University M.Sc. Entrance Exam
Indian Institute of Technology Joint Admission Test (IIT JAM)
Jawaharlal Nehru University of Technology M.Sc Physics Entrance Exam
Lovely Professional University M.Sc Physics Entrance Exam
Malaviya National Institute of Technology (MNIT) M.Sc Physics Exam of entrance
National Institute of Technology Entrance test to Warangal (NITWET)
Pandit Ravishankar Shukla University M.Sc. Entrance exam
Pune University M.Sc in Physics
Entrance Exam Rashtrasant Tukdoji Maharaj Nagpur University M.Sc. Entrance exam
Thapar University M.Sc. Entrance Exam
University of Rajasthan M.Sc. Admission Test

Thanks for A2A.

The question is ???

where do you see yourself

If you are completing B.ed this year, your best line of work is to teach in the field or in government.

I would suggest that the teaching field does.

A friend of mine did engineering didn't get the job, he became a teacher at school. Being an engineer, he relegated himself by doing B.ed. But he loved the field of teaching. Today he works in the highest paid school in the metropolitan city with a training institute in his name and makes a lot of money than any of us who work in a multinational company that has a proper work-life balance and the boss of his own teacher.

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Thanks for A2A.

The question is ???

where do you see yourself

If you are completing B.ed this year, your best line of work is to teach in the field or in government.

I would suggest that the teaching field does.

A friend of mine did engineering didn't get the job, he became a teacher at school. Being an engineer, he relegated himself by doing B.ed. But he loved the field of teaching. Today he works in the highest paid school in the metropolitan city with a training institute in his name and makes a lot of money than any of us who work in a multinational company that has a proper balance between work and life and is head of his own profession with a huge summer vacation.

If you want to enter the IT field, you must do MCA.

The choice is yours. Plan accordingly.

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