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## Main Question or Discussion Point

Right, I'm currently unsure of what career path I want to take.

I'm currently in undergrad math taking all the possible physics modules.

Here's the thing - I find doing experiments boring. I find doing pure math problems very boring. I'd probably find research pretty boring too.

However, I adore doing physics problems with math, no matter what kind of math is involved.

Take the book University Physics by Young and Freedman. Reading the chapters learning about the physics isn't what interests me, it's doing all of the problems at the end of the chapters that I find extremely enjoyable, and I don't care how much math or physics phenomena have to be learned to solve the problems.

Is there any career which basically consists of just solving physics problems?

I'm currently in undergrad math taking all the possible physics modules.

Here's the thing - I find doing experiments boring. I find doing pure math problems very boring. I'd probably find research pretty boring too.

However, I adore doing physics problems with math, no matter what kind of math is involved.

Take the book University Physics by Young and Freedman. Reading the chapters learning about the physics isn't what interests me, it's doing all of the problems at the end of the chapters that I find extremely enjoyable, and I don't care how much math or physics phenomena have to be learned to solve the problems.

Is there any career which basically consists of just solving physics problems?