There are different activities in which engineers are involved, and they vary depending on the given tasks. A given presentation specifically focuses on the activities of mechanical engineers. One of the explicit activities which require an involvement of mechanical engineers is aerospace and technology. There, a specific sense of technology and understanding what actually needs to be done is required. Technology gives the space for constructing things, and provides a scope of activities where engineers can expose their creativity.
No less important activity in mechanical engineering is related to activities at nuclear power plants. There , a specific comprehension of activites is required, too. In fact, from the first sight it is not specifically clear that such work actually requires an intervention from an engineer. But after having a thorough look, that becomes rather clear.
Another significant dimension where engineers are involved is electronics. While looking how fast the technology moved forward and what were the achievements of engineers, their contribution should not be underestimated either. Several decades ago having the most advanced version of an Iphone was hardly imaginable. But these days, this is the reality one faces.
Controls’ Engineering is no less important dimension which requires a scrupulous work from oneself. There, an engineer contributes to the design and planning of one’s activities. These days, robotics represents another critical dimension where the role of interventions from an engineer should not be underestimated. Biomedical activities with inserting parts of someone’s bodies represents another important advancement of what took place in the recent years in engineering, too. Automotive industry with the ongoing innovations is no less important dimension, too. Agriculture and railway services belong to the most advanced innovations in engineering, too. Thus, there are many different ways how one can get involved in engineering.
- Moran, Michael J and Howard N Shapiro. Fundamentals Of Engineering Thermodynamics.
New York, Wiley, 2000