Math and science graduates can look forward to careers in a wide range of fields, although many end up in research and teaching. Officially, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) estimates that 1.14 million are employed in life, physical and social sciences (2012 figures). As of 2013, BLS categorizes 635,700 Americans as employed in scientific research and development positions, down slightly from the previous year.

Learn about potential careers in math and science, and the skills, and training that you need to succeed in this area.

How to Become a Climatologist

Updated on 14 August 2014
Climatology is a branch of atmospheric science that focuses on the study of climate over a period of time. Climatologists...
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How to Become a Chemist

Updated on
Everything in Earth's environment from natural elements to manmade elements is made up of chemicals. Trained professionals are essential to...
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How to Become a Cell Biologist

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Cell biology is a branch of biology that focuses on the study of cells and all of their components and...
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How to Become a Biophysicist

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Biophysics is a scientific discipline that studies biological systems using methods of physical chemistry and physics. Biophysicists are highly trained...
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