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FEATURED CAREER OF THE WEEK
COMPUTER & INFORMATION RESEARCH SCIENTISTS
Computer and information research scientists invent and design new approaches to computing technology and find innovative uses for existing technology. They study and solve complex problems in computing for business, science, medicine, and other fields.
Computer and information research scientists typically explore fundamental issues in computing and develop theories and models to address those issues. They also may help scientists and engineers solve complex computing problems. Computer Info Research Scientist may also invent new computing languages, tools, and methods to improve the way in which people work with computers.
Computer and information research scientists held about 25,600 jobs in 2014. Most computer scientists employed by the federal government work for the Department of Defense.
How to Become a Computer and Information Research Scientist:
Most computer and information research scientists need a Ph.D. in computer science or a related field, such as computer engineering. A Ph.D. usually requires 4 to 5 years of study after earning a bachelor’s degree, typically in a computer-related field, such as computer science or information systems. During their first 2 years in a Ph.D. program, students take a variety of computer science classes. They then choose a specialty and spend the remaining years in the program doing research within that specialty.
Computer scientists who work in a specialized field may need knowledge of that field. For example, those working on biomedical applications may have to take some biology classes.
The median annual wage for computer and information research scientists was $110,620 in May 2015. The median wage is the wage at which half the workers in an occupation earned more than that amount and half earned less. The lowest 10 percent earned less than $64,300, and the highest 10 percent earned more than $170,610.
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FEATURED COLLEGE OF THE WEEK
Beloit College s a private liberal arts college in Beloit, Wisconsin. It is a member of the Associated Colleges of the Midwest and has an enrollment of roughly 1,300 undergraduate students. The community is diverse and noted for its passionate engagement with ideas and the world. Its 1250 students are from nearly every state, the District of Columbia, and 40 nations. Twenty-seven percent of its students are domestic minorities or students from countries other than the United States. No more than ten percent of a graduating class is represented in any one of Beloit's majors.
97% of Beloit's 105 full-time faculty members hold a Ph.D. or the highest degree in their field. Teaching is the faculty's highest priority but all professors are active scholars and artists. Many are leaders in educational reform. Professors serve as mentors, guides, and partners on research projects and academic work. A strong tradition of student-teacher collaboration contributes to the college's lively intellectual community.
Beloit's wooded forty-acre campus includes twenty-eight buildings in a
range of architectural styles; four buildings are listed on the
National or State Register of Historic Places. The campus is marked by
winding pathways, expansive lawns, displays of public art, and ancient Indian mounds.
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