Hello, So, I've done some research and read other posts (https://www.physicsforums.com/showthread.php?t=99432) about getting a physics degree without an undergrad in physics. Most of the questions and answers are focused around "is it possible" and most of the answers are focused around "it's possible but very very hard", which makes sense. My background: I'm a few years out of college with a BS in Computer Science. I tested out of a few physics courses (because of AP in high school), took some more (20th century physics, vibrations + waves, etc) and did very well in them. I was also a credit or two short of a math minor (calc 1->4, diff eqs, linear algebra, etc) and did quite well in those as well. Now after working for a few years, I'm left wondering "why did I get a CS degree"? So let me rephrase the question posed in the linked post a bit: What kind of things would you do to prepare yourself to do post-graduate work in physics, if you were lame and got a CS degree instead? - Take courses in physics as a non-degree seeking student? - Going back to school and getting an undergrad degree? - Studying physics in spare time and hoping it sticks, then somehow convincing a department I know my stuff? - Take the Physics GRE test? - ??? Thanks for any input!