I wouldn't suggest working through your masters, but I have no personal experience to back this up.
Also, are you sure doing your masters at the same university that you did your undergrad is a good idea? It's not usually recommended.
It's not that big a deal for that. It only really applies if you're doing research or going into teaching. Going to different schools gives you a new perspective, but if you're doing an MBA, or an M.ENG rather than a Msc it really shouldn't make a difference, but I could be wrong.
Yah, no choice. Don't think it makes a different though. I know a lot, but it's one of those things, teacher likes to mix it up and is unpredictable on finals. Some of the hardest questions and easiest on the finals but he weights them accordingly. You can get half the questions right and get a 20%.
Physics basically. It's not too hard, but requires practice.
which is exactly why i never have good graves. I'm not terrible and I do go to all the classes but I never practice until the day before the exam. It never works but I just can't get myself to change, meh.
I'm doing it again as I am typing this, btw. I have an exam in 2 hours and I am far from being ready.
I'm finishing my undergraduate in Civil Engineering at Concordia this April. I've had very good marks throughout my degree so it isn't an issue. I have also been working for a general contracting company for the past 5 years so I do have a little bit of experience in the construction industry.
Recently, I have been thinking about doing a masters in Civil Engineering at Concordia. The masters program is 45 credits (minimum of 12 per year). Which would mean 2 years at full time or 4 years at part time. I'm wondering if I'm better of finding a job and getting some experience in or going straight for a masters while the whole academic life is still fresh in me.
I'd talk with an Academic advisor....it depends on the degree really.
I know for MBAs for example they recommend you go work a little first. For the experience, and b/c most larger companies will help pay for it (or fund it totally) if you're an employee. I dunno if this is he norm in the Engineering field or not, but if so it would seem worth it to work for a year or two if it can save you Thousands in tutition (and have a job waiting when you finish)