No, it will not be hard.
No, a person who is good at math will have the best chance of doing well in physics.
To me the most interesting type of engineering is the electronics engineer.Electronics engineering involves a lot of mathematics and physics and would seem very easy to someone who is very good in maths and physics,But would seem hard for anyone that is not good in maths and physics
Yes, it will be hard. You'll always have situations in which you'll have to express yourself, so I strongly suggest you practice your writing skills.
Physics, Chemistry, Engineering, English Literature, Political Science, Comparative Religion, Business Administration, and Computer Science are going to be hard for you if you expect them to be. If you're interested in them and want to know something about them, then they won't be hard for you. And if you're still high-school age, then you may have the beginning of an idea of what you're interested in, but you don't have the foggiest clue yet of what you're good at.
No it is not
Calculus will help but there is more to physics than just that.
I suppose that is possible to have success with minimal efforts in programming (of course, don't be completely stranger).
If your also good at physics/science, then no.
Its hard engineering babe :)
None of those talents or shortcomings is a reliable predictor. You will fail Physics, Chemistry, Engineering, or any other specialty, if you expect it to be so hard that you'll fail it, or if you expect it to be so easy that you'll sail through without work. The decision to fail it or not fail it is your decision to make, and has no connection with what you think you're good at or not good at.
After my opinion it is not true: if you are good at mathematics you must be good at chemistry and physics.
Hard engineering :)
Not only is this not true, it's hard to see how anyone could think it MIGHT be true. There's a positive correlation between math and the other disciplines named: if you're no good at math, you're not likely to be good at economics, physics, or engineering. (Being good at math doesn't mean you WILL be good at the other things, but at least it won't be because you can't handle the math.) At a guess, I'd say there's probably a positive correlation between physics and engineering as well. The kind of math that's mostly used in economics isn't all that closely related to the typical kinds used in physics and engineering, so there's probably no strong correlation between economics and the other subjects either way.
Being able to use algebra is essential to studying physics. Being good with algebra can make studying physics easier than it would be if you were not good with algebra. However, being good with algebra will not ensure that you will find studying physics to be easy.
hard engineering :)
Anyone. Providing you work hard in school, concentrating especially hard on Maths and Physics then you should be able to get a place at a University where you can study a Civil Engineering degree.
If you really work hard every course has a good scope.
Biomedical engineering is hard,but it is also a good course,and a good career move.Although it might be hard,have some faith,and try it out.If you don't like it,you can always take a different course.
Science and engineering tend to be fairly easy if you are good at mathematics.There are other factors that will have significant influence, so there's no way to besure of what your experience is likely to be if you're good at math. But we can befairly sure that if you're not good at Math, then Science and Engineering will almostcertainly be hard for you.
hard engineering By Dillon and Jack :)
It depends on the person, it can be quite easy or tough. All you have do is work hard and try to get a reasonable pass in it. Good luck