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94% of the engineering graduates are not fit for hiring

In today’s scenario engineering is no more what you can pursue after you’ve got good grades at the time of your schooling, it is something which anyone having science background can opt for regardless of having required grades because many private institutions are offering to engineer by taking up a huge amount of money from students. This is the reason why 94% of the engineering graduates complete their engineering but when it comes to hiring of students based on their skills and talent they fail as they did not get the field of their choice. Of course, If a person gets to hired in any Mechanical Engineering company and has a strong interest in chemical engineering then he/she would ultimately fail to pass the hiring tests. Reasons why people fail engineering hiring test 1.      Parental Pressure Many people take up engineering because of the pressure from their parents, which is not good. Parents should analyze the caliber their child has. If he/she is denying to go in a particular profession then there might be some reasons behind that. Students should always go in the profession of their own choice. However, children at the time of choosing in which field they want to go are too young and hence sometimes opts the profession of their parents’ choice. 2.      Poor Teaching Curriculum If you’ll have a look at the syllabus of IT of any Engineering university you will realize how poor their teaching curriculum is. They are still teaching C, C++ at the time of high-end modernized languages like Java, Python, Swift, AngularJS, etc. 3.      More theory No practical If you’ll look to the studying structure of engineering students, you’ll get to know that they focus more on the theory part and less on the practical part. However, the practical part should be more than a theory because at the end of the day, a student has to earn a living by performing the practical only. They should be given proper machine learning tutorials along with other practical knowledge. Career Selection Choosing a career does seem like an insurmountable task especially when one is bombarded by the forces of one’s capabilities and desires, parent’s expectations and pressure, peer competition, etc. Amidst all these complications, career selection by no means is a cakewalk but a very difficult task requiring considerable research and time. Personality assessment and job evaluation are deemed indispensable before bouncing at any career. For this, one must know or do the following.   1.     Know your values This is the process of uncovering what you value the most. For example, whether you prefer power over money? Or vice versa. One must be clear about one’s most cherished values. 2.     Know your skills and talents A skill is a capability one acquires over time and talent is an inborn aptitude or excellence at something. It is important to differentiate between the two. One may be skilled at something and still not enjoy it and on the other hand, one may enjoy a trade that one can do naturally than simply what one has been trained in. 3.     Set your preferences straight This step involves listing down the number of career alternatives that you like, you want to know more about, you can do well or you are skilled at doing and what you have a natural knack for. However, at the same time, this step involves doing away with all the prejudices and biases against or for any particular profession. Thus, this step requires a broad vision and a free mind. For Example, you might want to know more about web designing or be inclined towards journalism despite being top scorer in science. Case Study Super Computer- An Engineering Marvel There is a little doubt in believing that post the arrival of computers, life has become easier for humans. Computers have tremendously improved the living standards of people. And, further advancement of technology, that is, the invention of supercomputers, has revolutionized the world of science and technology. A supercomputer is a computer or an array of computers that acts as one a collective machine capable of processing enormous amounts of data. It is very expensive and is employed for specialized applications that require immense amounts of calculations like weather forecasting, nuclear energy research, etc. Although both desktop computers and supercomputers are equipped with similar processors, their speed and memory sizes are significantly different. The super computer’s large number of processors, enormous disk storage and substantial memory greatly increase the power and speed of the machine. Although desktop computers can perform millions of floating-point operations per second, supercomputers can perform at speeds of billions of operations per second. One of the first supercomputers, Cray-1 was developed by the Cray Research in the mid-1970s. The Cray-1 was capable of computing at 167 megaflops, which at that time was quite a high speed. Contemporary vector processing supercomputers are much faster than the Cray-1, but an ultimately faster method of supercomputing was introduced in the mid-1980s-parallel processing. Applications that use parallel processing are able to solve computational problems by simultaneously using multiple processors.

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