engineering question! anyone help

<p>Major wise i have been all over the place. but this senior year in hs i narrowed it down to accounting or engineering. i was accepted into penn state liberal arts for pre law, but i have changed my mind ha.
so right now here is where i am
i am an out of state student, who will be paying alot of money and already have taken community college classes and dont want to go back
i have taken geometry, every algebra, pre cal, ap cal ab, and ap cal bc and earned all A's without trying that hard because i love math. But i see people who are better then me, and have as the calculus is getting hard i am trying more, and they are not. plus i did terrible on the AP tests
I put off chemistry to my senior year because i thought i would be terrible at it, but i am actually really good at it, and have had the highest grade and genially love it.
So unfortunately because i put off chem, i never took physics.
i want to try engineering but i feel like I wont do good because of the science accept.
So i was thinking of taking accounting classes, and maybe on engineering class.
is that a good idea?
can i even do engineering without physics?
i do love math, but my passion is in history but that doesnt make any money, and so these are my next options.
i dont want to fail out of engineering, or have a terrible gpa so i cant do grad school or rotc.</p>

<p>Why don't you give physics a try when you get to Penn State and see you can if handle a college level science course? If that seems like too much then look at oher options. (You will also be taking a chem placement test, so you may be glad you just took the chem.:))</p>

<p>Do engineering. Do NOT major in Physics... penn state has an amazing engineering program, and a terrible physics department. For most engineering majors, roughly two physics classes are required and everyone does poorly in them. They suck, but as long as you can squeeze through them without getting lower than a C, then you will be fine. Everyone hates physics up here, and most of us are in agreement that they are the hardest classes you will take in college. But these are only two out of the fifty classes you'll take in your undergraduate studies. Engineering is so rewarding, and Penn State practically guarantees you find an internship, co-op, or full time job due to its expansive network. The only engineering majors that are sciency are Civil, chemical, bio, biological, and ag. There others are almost strictly math. </p>

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