Can you give me the kinds of engineering and if whats the thing they really do after they graduate the course.

I really need the answers,, i just wanna know...

Answer:
There's a bunch. Here's a short list:

Architectural engineer -- designs buildings
Chemical engineer -- develops new chemicals
Civil engineer -- designs/works on roads, bridges, etc.
Computer engineer -- designs computers and hardware
Electrical engineer -- designs all kinds of electrical systems
Industrial engineer -- designs large-scale machinery
Mechanical engineer -- designs machines of all kinds
Nuclear engineer -- designs/works on nuclear power systems

The short answer is this: Engineers take classes in their area of specialty to first understand how these things work and then to apply that knowledge and come up with new and better (fill in the blank: buildings, roads, computers, machines, etc.).

Does that help a little?
Thats a pretty deep topic. There are hundreds of engineers. Are you looking for Mechanical, Civil, Electrical, Nuclear?
I have a PhD in Mechanical Engineering, and I would say with any engineering degree, you could end up doing almost anything. I know some people with degrees in Engineering that work on wall street, others do sales, marketing, research, and design. Regarding the list a previous response had, I have some corrections:

Architectural engineer -- designs buildings
Chemical engineer -- develops chemical processes
Civil engineer -- designs/works on roads, bridges, etc.
Computer engineer -- designs computers and hardware
Electrical engineer -- designs all kinds of electrical systems, mostly building and infrastructure electrical systems
Industrial engineer -- designs large-scale machinery and industrial processes, best practices, and work flow
Mechanical engineer -- designs machines, and power/energy flow including heat engines, air conditioning, and hot air balloons.
Nuclear engineer -- designs/works on nuclear power systems
i am actually really really glad you asked that. I graduated with a degree in civil engineering. I did an internship with a company who was involved in soils and materials and geotech engineering, and pretty much was overworked and underpaid. I believe my hourly rate was $18.50 (michigan)... with no time and a half except on weekends. very few days off, and most weeks were spent working 70-80 hours a week in either negative 20 degrees in the winter or 100 degrees in the summer. I tested the material properties of concrete, soil, and asphalt, and did lots of heavy lifting. i was exposed to a lot of noise and had to work on construction sites (i'm a girl, this was awkward at times!). As a result of this, i have a little more trouble hearing than i did before, have what my dermatologist calls "cancer prone skin" and have very little good experiences from my 1 year spent at this company. Eventually, with all of the driving i did bouncing from construction site to construction site, i got hit by another driver and promptly quit my job. It was the best thing i ever did.

I now work for a structural engineering firm who does bridge inspection and scoping. i love it. the pay is better, the hours are great, the people are wonderful, and i feel like i'm using my major.

moral of my long winded story: My degree was civil engineering. i did completely different things with that degree, so you need to just figure out what arena of your degree you are happy with, and roll with the punches til you get there.
Wow, there are lots of engineering types, and many different job applications for each type. I am a Materials Science Engineer (MSE), and I do government research at a small nanotechnology / specialty materials company. I specialize in sensors and flexible electrically-conductive nanocomposites. My job ranges anywhere from doing research for aircraft, biomedical, electrical, and more. I guess MSE is pretty versatile. My advice for you would be that whatever you plan to major in, make sure to take plenty of broad elective courses and do undergraduate / graduate research if possible so that your future career will not be limited to specific areas.

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