Everywhere needed in science, math and engineering .
Most of the engineering classes are dependant on math knowledge; especially the solving of differential equations.
Yes, engineering is a very math-heavy degree - it often involves complex physical equations. Depending on the type of engineering (civil, computer, mechanical, etc), different areas of physics and math are required.
They all use math because mathis in our everyday lives and in engineering programs you need to calculate different equations
Typically, the minimum required math is Calculus I, II, II, and differential equations.
Math is used at almost every place you can think of. Everything that happens around you can be formulated in equations. The magic of math is all around you =D Almost every field of study requires you to know the basics of math. More advanced math is used extensively in every engineering and science field.
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All areas of engineering are heavy in math. For a typical BSEE (Electrical Enginerring) degree, you are required to take three semesters of Calculus and one semester of Differential Equations.
These are the general math courses in an undergraduate program of Mechanical Engineering. Actually, these are also the math courses required in ANY undergraduate Engineering curriculum: Algebra Trigonometry Analytic Geometry Differential Calculus Integral Calculus Mutivariable Calculus Differential Equations
Some would include calculus I, II, III, and differential equations.
Math can be used for anything; there are many equations used in the whole "going green" deal so math would be used in that manner
It is a number and you can use it in equations.
Equations are for math and to make you smarterThank you very much and have a nice day!:)
Applications of ordinary differential equations are commonly used in the engineering field. The equation is used to find the relationship between the various parts of a bridge, as seen in the Euler-Bernoulli Beam Theory.
Math is very useful in all of those subjects, especially chemistry formulas, physics gravity equations and engineering 3D objects/drawings.
Laplace Transforms are used to solve differential equations.
There are thousands of formulae that are used.
Many of them, from both physics and chemistry. Engineering equations were used.
Google it. Type in maths and science engineering and youll see...
In engineering, math is essential to calculate the various sectional properties such of strength of the materials to design the elements of various construction and manufacturing processes.
In my opinion, yes, engineers need to do alot of math Definately. When I completed my engineering degree 40+ years ago we had to take 4 levels of Calculus and Differential Equations and maybe 1 more math. That is almost 3 years of straight math courses. Then on top of that, when you began studying in your field during Junior and Senior year, each class used math derivations for homework and lectures.
Math (or maths) is not a job and so engineering does not use math as a job!Math (or maths) is not a job and so engineering does not use math as a job!Math (or maths) is not a job and so engineering does not use math as a job!Math (or maths) is not a job and so engineering does not use math as a job!
They are the same except equations use the equal sign =