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"If you have already learned how to function independently in a laboratory environment by the time you graduate from your undergraduate institution, then you are really well-prepared for graduate school." --Chris Burge
For students brave enough to dust off their passports in seeking a Ph.D., the rewards can be great.
Science Careers provides direct links to GrantsNet's funding database, so you can find your next science scholarship, internship, or research opportunity.
"For the great majority of students, some time off is a good idea." --Deborah Goldberg
Spending some time investigating your interests before starting a Ph.D. will improve the likelihood that you pick a project that keeps your interest over several years.
"There's a lot going on in the minds and lives of 20 year olds that matters profoundly to the future of science and the world we live in."
"I was optimistically willing to sacrifice any number of years of my life and money for that career path." --Laurie Earls
"For aspiring researchers, community colleges are an attractive way to begin one's scientific training."
Incoming African-American students express interest in the sciences, but their rate of attrition is high.
"Betty got it right away. You've got to do the work. And I really think that's Betty. She's willing to make the sacrifices necessary to reach her goals." --Eric Grotzinger
A student who arrives with little specific knowledge of the graduate program or its faculty "is bound to make a bad impression." --James Faubion
On the occasion of the 15th anniversary of our first issue, the editor of Science Careers makes a few observations and suggestions.
Here's everything you need to know about delivering oral scientific presentations (except the science), all in one place.
A more relaxed, decisive, and authoritative voice can be a definite asset in a scientific career.
Hard data on PSM graduates are scanty, but anecdotal evidence of their success abounds.
There is still a gap between modeling-based predictions and deciding when to evacuate a city.
Scientists with an ability to work across fields can find exciting opportunities in biomaterials.
Identifying and addressing self-confidence issues can help early-career scientists make swifter progress.
Psychologists share tips for figuring out what's sapping your enthusiasm—and how to get it back.
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