A cornerstone of your chemistry degree is research. COVID restrictions, however, might have delayed or canceled your previous plans to learn and apply lab techniques to research projects or begin discussions with advisors on what you want to study. You may have lost some motivation or be worried that all skill-building opportunities have vanished.
With many campuses closed, internships canceled, and employers working remotely, you might be tempted to move networking to your post-pandemic to-do list. However, in a challenging job market, making career connections is now more important than ever.
Explaining science to nonscientists is not easy, but these tips will help you write with impact and clarity.
Sometimes even seemingly minor professional moves can leave you feeling as if you’ve teleported to a foreign land, Leah Collum writes, and she offers five strategies to help you cope.
Sitting in the giant lecture hall on my first day of university, I felt terribly out of place. As the first and only member of my family to attend college, leaving my home in rural Malaysia to study in New Zealand was exciting—and terrifying.
Mastering the art of presenting science is a valuable skill that you will need no matter where your career takes you.
It's happened. You're almost grown up. Now what do you do? Find out what will help you with determining your career direction.
C&EN's 7-step guide features advice on how to grow your network, find jobs, negotiate job offers and more.
Few thing will have more impact on your happiness and success than joining the right lab. Read on for strategies to help you find a good fit.