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How To Start An Ideal Research Career For Just an F.Sc. Student

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Getting Non-Biased Opinions

To begin, here are a few examples of biased statements.

  • A student at a typical American university: When it comes to education, nothing tops the United States, regardless of university.
  • A student at a university in China, Malaysia, Indonesia, Korea, Taiwan, Hong Kong, or Turkey: It is not your university or country that matters in a Ph.D., but rather your Ph.D. efforts.
  • A person who has registered in the EU: Only a multi-cultural culture can provide you with the required exposure to be a great researcher and complete a high-quality Ph.D. Your Ph.D. will be useless if you do not obtain permanent residency or citizenship during your studies.
  • A student in the United Kingdom: If you don’t do your Ph.D. in an English-speaking country, you’ll never be polished as a researcher, and your communication abilities will always be lacking.
  • A student at a low-ranking university: Your professor and research group are the only things that matter.
  • Someone from the Gulf or Pakistan: Well, doing a Ph.D. from the Gulf or Pakistan is the real deal because, in the West, systems are in place, projects are ongoing, so it is extremely easy for them, whereas we have to start from scratch, so our Ph.D. is worth twice as much as theirs.
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The Point:

While none of them are fully incorrect, neither are they entirely correct. If you’re looking for guidance, keep in mind the advisor’s background. Also, be aware of your own personal biases if you’re giving advice. Few people are capable of filtering prejudice while giving or taking it, and you may end up making the wrong decision.

As a result, I won’t be comparing various higher education places in this piece. Instead, I’ll pretend I’m offering advice to a young man who recently completed his FSc (pre-engineering) and aspires to be a top researcher one day. He has unlimited time and energy to pursue his ambitions. In my opinion, he should undertake the following to achieve “the best of all worlds” in a practicable and practical manner. As a result, it will serve as a guide for very young students in particular, as well as other seniors who may be able to draw from their relevant positions in their careers:

Important Steps:

  1. Do Engineering degrees from NUST, GIKI, UETs, NED, PIEAS, or IST.
  2. Take the IELTS and GRE in your senior year.
  3.  Workaholics should travel to Korea, Japan, or Hong Kong. Yes, it is correct. Outside of your lab, you won’t have much of social life. However, it will educate you on how to work continuously.
  4. Finish your master’s degree with around 2,3 journal publications with a high impact factor.
  5.  Apply for a Ph.D. at various universities in the EU, UK, USA, Canada, and Australia that are among the top 100 in the world according to QS rankings in engineering and technology.
  6. Here are some things to consider when selecting a university. First and foremost, select the top engineering and technology universities. Second, choose the university with the greatest ranking in your engineering field of study (civil, electrical, mechanical, etc). Third, choose the university that does the most relevant research for your program. Fourth, choose a university from the United States, Australia, Canada, the European Union, and the United Kingdom in that order. Fifth, search for potential advisors’ profiles. Are they well-known researchers? Are their organizations well-known? Last but not least, English-speaking countries are preferred.
  7.  If you obtained your Ph.D. in the United States, Canada, or Australia, pursue a postdoctoral position in the United Kingdom or the European Union, and vice versa.
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