It is true from that perspective. You know more than I do. But I hold a different view. Maybe I wasn't clear with that statement.</p>
<p>To take CpE undergraduate program will allow me to explore computer science and electrical engineering. I am interested in both areas (and my school wouldn't allow double major in CS and EE), I am forced to choose CpE. In fact, I find CpE more interesting, because you are dealing with two things in one compact program.</p>
<p>So from that prospective, I am not looking at computer engineering as an ultimate career. When I move on to graduate study, I will do physics (but also at undergraduate level, I am planning to do Cpe and Physics). This allows me to fuse my knowledge in computer engineering with physics (toward quantum disciplines). </p>
<p>It really depends on what you want to do in future. This is why I said physics can help a lot, because physics is THE science of nature. If one chooses to become a physics graduate, it is very easy to collaborate with engineers from other fields.</p>
Moore was a chemistry and physics major.
Andrew Groove was a chemical engineer.
Noyce was also a physics and mathematics major.</p>
<p>So I am not satisfied working with computer engineering only :) </p>
<p>I really find chemistry and physics are really big in science and engineering.</p>