Hi all, thank you in advance for reading this and potential advice :) I am an undergraduate at a tier 2 research university in the US. I am going for a combined chemistry (biochemistry emphasis) and applied mathematics degree (I am a year away from getting both degrees). For the chemistry I have been a TA for about a year and have been researching for about 3/4 of a year. My professor for research has told me that he wants to get me published (therefore I am assuming I will have at least one published paper by graduation). My "teaching-adviser" has repeatedly gone out of his way to have me teach one of the courses he teaches (even when I have a full course load of 4 upper level math courses, comp sci course, and a graduate level chem course yowza!). Because of this I am confident that I will get good letters for applying to a graduate school. I have a 3.2 GPA (breaking up with women at critical junctions in the semester has been my Achilles heel lol)... take semesters of 18sh credits (4 chem/comp sci/math courses in a given semester) and I am currently learning JAVA/MatLab/LabView/machine coding/python. I am assuming that I will probably be top 40th percentile for the Chemistry GRE and I am pretty confident that I would be able to pass the graduate school test for mathematics. I want to get a dual PhD in chemistry and applied mathematics (planning on major overlapping here ). Four questions... What are my chances of getting into a graduate level of my choosing (or what would I need to do)? Would the faculty be supportive of a dual PhD degree? What would be my best option and what should I be looking for in schools if my field of interest is theoretical fluid dynamics/statics with an emphasis on developing new analytical instrumentation (chromatography specifically)? Does anybody know of any good fluid dynamic books (advanced or primers)?