Some background: I just finished my second year in college. Currently majoring in architecture and realizing more and more each day that this might not be what I want to do for the rest of my life. I have a love/hate relationship with the schoolwork itself, but after working for an architect, talking to architects, and just being more exposed to the profession, the job seems so boring. I'm realizing that a day at work doesn't change much between being internship, new grad, mid career, etc. It makes me depressed thinking about staring at AutoCAD and Revit for the rest of my life. So I'm trying to get a feel for other career options. I haven't taken any calculus since high school but I somewhat enjoyed it there. I've taken general physics 1 and 2, and structures 1 and 2 and enjoyed all of them. I was able to skate by with solid B's in all of them putting in minimal effort. I would have liked to actually study and get an A but there was just never time with something always due in studio. Now I'm very aware that any engineering classes, including engineering physics, will be significantly more difficult than any of those. But I'm no stranger to spending 90% of my time each week on schoolwork. I honestly wish I had taken the time freshman year to explore more career fields but I can't do anything about that now. Growing up I always loved science. Probably the main reason I didn't really consider engineering is because my dad is an engineering professor and seeing the papers and tests he grades scared me off. But I find myself jealous of people doing things like building cubesats and the racing team and other engineering and science ECs. So anyways, my question is how do you know if you're smart enough for engineering? And how do you know if it's for you? I'm at the point now where I don't have 3 semesters to jump around majors and decide what I want to do. If I end up switching majors, whatever I switch to really needs to be it. If I switch to something, spend a year doing it, and then crash and burn, I'm gonna be in trouble. Thanks!