Surely no. Whatever may be the field we need good communicating skills. Incase of written exams that will be shown by the essays and description that we are going to provide.
Highly likely an art than a science, most people get the misconception that you have to be good at math to be a good programmer, but it's not necessary. In fact, creativity will serve a programmer very well meaning that if you're great with languages and essays, then programming and coding should be easy for you. I did computer science once, and I highly regretted it because it was too much programming which required creativity which is something that I don't possess. ========== May I suggest that engineering is creatively applied science? Computer programming requires both creativity and an ability to think very logically and follow set rules. Because following those rules leans more towards engineering than art, I'd lean towards programming being more engineering than art.
HTML creates webpages, C++ and Java can make programs like games. Those are just the basic ones. You can see a list of them at: http://www.ukessays.com/essays/computer-science/programming-languages-and-their-types-and-uses.php
I can only speak about chemistry and partly about physics (ish). But, there is report writing involved in chemistry. These are often lab reports and what makes them easier is they are very structured, i.e. do one and you have a template for the rest. The maths in chemistry isn't very hard at an undergrad level certainly compared to physics, and possibly engineering. Answer Writing essays is in many ways like math. Find the format -- possibly the main statement and the reasons it is so, or some other. Writing reflects clear thinking and you'll build those skills as you take more science courses.
I would say that it is common for engineers to struggle with writing. Classes and practice can go a long way toward improving your writing skills.
Not necessarily. They may be difficult for you if you're the sort of person that thinks this question makes sense, though.
-- No. You should not be ashamed of yourself. -- No. If you fail science and engineering, that won't be the reason.
No. If you suck at essays you suck. Full stop! An engineer or computer scientist may have to write good proposals to get funding. They will need to sell their skills and ideas to prospective customers. Communication with co-workers will require clear instructions. Although some of these things may be done verbally, many will require good writing skills.
You need to write this. Wiki doesn't write essays for students.
Not really. Science Engineering deals basically with Math subjects. Therefore, if you're good in Math, you'll do good in Science Engineering.
Other than the science and engineering disciplines(except for software engineering, computer science and biology), most disciplines in the humanities, social science and to a certain extent, businesses that don't require mathematics, paper writing skills are needed in the workplace, even with years of experience won't do you good unless you possess a certain skills set.
Engineering is for students who have a fascination and curiosity for the subjects and tasks that engineering deals with. Others need not apply. It makes very little difference what they're good at or not good at. (Answer written by a person with a piece of paper that says he became an engineer almost 40 years ago, and who is still at it.)
No matter what you study in university, you have to write essays and reports, however, the university majors that have less writing usually fall under the mathematics and science spectrum: Math Economics Engineering
Not necessarily. You're in school to get better at those things.