The blend of science, math, and social sciences is expanding in both the US and in many other parts of the world, and the number of people who want to do so is rapidly growing.
A survey conducted in the US this year found that the number who say they’d like to go into education or training, and how long they plan to stay, has grown by an average of 10% per year since 2008.
But for some people, it can be a tough sell, especially in the first few years of learning.
And while the number may be rising, there are also signs that the market for these disciplines may be slowing.
For example, a 2014 study by the US Bureau of Labor Statistics found that about a third of US-based employers had eliminated more than 50% of their workforce in the past decade.
And there’s a good chance that some people who had spent years in a traditional STEM career, or who had some other sort of credential or experience that they’d now want to transition into, may not be ready to jump back into that.
So for those people, what are some ways to combine the sciences with the humanities and the social sciences?
In some cases, you could combine math, science, and technology with the arts, with the aim of bringing out the best in the people you hire.
This is a strategy that has been used to great success by universities in the United Kingdom, which has the highest proportion of people in its workforce with degrees in the humanities, social sciences, and engineering.
And for those professions, the rise in the number seeking to learn more about the sciences is partly the result of more people choosing to study them, says David Kowalczyk, a professor at Oxford University and one of the authors of a study on this phenomenon called The Great Divergence in STEM Education.
One thing that’s been driving people to study these disciplines is that they can provide a wide range of learning opportunities.
A lot of students who are studying in the STEM fields in the UK are studying the sciences as a way of improving their skills.
They can become more confident in their skills and in the skills they’ve acquired, he says.
There’s also a lot of emphasis on the research-oriented approach.
In this way, a lot more of the students who study these subjects will be in the public domain, where they can be exposed to the research that’s done in these fields, which is good for them and for society.
What about the potential for this blend of fields to be more popular?
One of the problems with these disciplines as a whole is that there are some people that want to go in and do the things that these fields have traditionally done.
I think this is something that’s going to change.
We’ve had a lot in the last few years where the social science and humanities have become the most popular areas of study, says Michael Schmitt, a sociologist at the University of California, Santa Barbara.
And now, he adds, there’s an awareness that the STEM field can be more attractive to those students who want the social-science and humanities to be part of their curriculum.
The other issue is that people want to be able to have a greater range of options in what they’re learning.
That’s something that comes down to the way that we’re educating people.
There are going to be people who choose to take up a STEM course, and there are going for a humanities course.
People will want to know what they need to know about a particular field, and then they can decide how they want to spend their time.
When you have these two kinds of curricula, people are going be able more easily to compare what they want from different fields, says John DePinho, a research fellow at the MIT Sloan School of Management.
At the same time, he added, there is a sense that there is an opportunity for the humanities to get more attention because it has a greater diversity.
Another big factor in the mix of humanities and sciences in the classroom is that students need to understand the difference between the two.
It’s the same reason why you need to learn math to become a physicist.
That’s how you learn to be a physicist, for example, says Julia O’Connor, a PhD candidate at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
While the combination of science and the humanities can sometimes be a bit too much, it’s not uncommon to see that students are comfortable with a mix of disciplines in the curriculum.
The main thing is that the curriculum needs to reflect what students want to learn, and that the teachers and the students have to communicate it to the students.
If you look at how the humanities has changed over the past few decades, DePiro says, it has really come about because the public has seen that the humanities are the best for learning about society.
It’s not just about reading about the history of science.