Physicists have not had to worry about finding a job for several years, as they are in great demand in all sectors and occupational groups. In Germany, 110,000 of a total of 150,000 physicists are employed. And it's hard to believe that more than three-quarters of them work in IT or finance, sales, management, consulting or university teaching, so not, as many think, in research.
However, these rosy job prospects also have a little catch: the agony of choice. Therefore the Berlin Optics Student Chapter organizes together with the OpTecBB and the Max Born Institut each year a getting to know of physics students and graduates with enterprises and institutes. The Working in Photonics event offers lectures in which speakers introduce their employers and report on their career starts and career paths. In addition, they give insights into their work and present current projects. The presentations will be followed by "Meet the expert" sessions for informal getting to know each other, exchanging ideas and networking.
Dr. Jennifer Mertens will participate as an expert for First Sensor. She studied and did her doctorate in physics at the TU Dortmund. Already during her studies she worked at CERN as a doctoral student on the first upgrade of the ATLAS pixel detector. The mother of two has been working for First Sensor since May last year. Although she is on parental leave, the participation in Working in Photonics is important to her: "First Sensor has interesting customers who entrust us with exciting development projects. For their implementation, we need committed lateral thinkers who work solution-oriented. Physicists can do that."A perfect match without the agony of choice? Find out. More information about Working in Photonics can be found here.
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