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the differences between physicists and engineers

the differences between physicists and engineers


Several answers here are perfect expression of the inner inspiration and ultimate goal variations between technicians and physicists.  I personally like a difference on an old idiom to catch the inner inspirational differences:

If necessity is mom of innovation, then fascination is mom of science. Attraction is the father of both.

An additional way to address the question is to examine the unique methods technicians and physicists go about seeking their specific efforts. Some of these activities are the un-glamorous, underbelly of the careers. The great technicians and physicists have a amount of obsession in their individualities to carry them through the tough areas of their perform.

Engineer


Output: Build a set of technological innovation (drawings, datasets) that can be used by others (techs, techniques, development workers) to put together some ‘thing’.

Public expert accomplishment for something new: Certain.

To do that, there is a lot of boredom involved in recording the ‘thing’ that is to be built. That certification goes a long way to make a ‘thing’ makeable and perform useful service. The individual of areas, the assembler of elements, the development worker all need road charts that ultimately results in the ‘thing’ getting made. An expert, in doing an excellent thorough job, has to explore a wide range of professions outside of his/her specialised. The electrical expert can’t evade technical (packaging), heat, and material restrictions certainly linked with their ‘thing’. All those restrictions end up impacting in some way or other the causing certification. Engineers also invest an excessive period of your time and effort determining why the 'thing' doesn’t function as planned (i.e. debugging without success tests).


Physicist


Output: Build a document describing to others in the area some aspect of how the galaxy works.

Public expert accomplishment for something new: released document or book.

A physicist writing a document describing a new concept usually spends an excessive period of your time and effort monitoring down sources, ensuring that theorems and statements adjust to approved and known methods to connect to others in the area. A longer period pull is spent gathering, tabulating and otherwise reducing data to make some small point. There are trips to conventions, and limitless letters talking about concepts with colleagues. Like technicians, they have to dabble in topics outside their specialised (mathematics, chemical make up, astronomy, etc) in order get their concepts across. They also invest their days dealing with trial problems.


Eventually we need both, without the developments in information produced by genuine researchers, technicians would have less resources to use and less knowing of how factors really are. The distiction is fairly little really.  Most technicians could probably perform specifically on concept if they moved their concentrate and most physicists could engage in a profession in the realistic if they so preferred. 

I think everything seems more amazing if you can't do it.  That's definitely been my encounter in this lifestyle.   I'm excellent at mathematical, I can soak a golf ball and swimming a very long-distance marine without respiration, none of those factors make an impression on me very much.  I can't perform a device and different languages are challenging for me to understand.  I'm much more satisfied by Eurpean people who talk 6 different languages with complete confidence  or a virtuoso artist than I am by a PhD in mathematical or a player that can execute at an advanced stage.   


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