Hello people, I'm going to have to choose a major sometime soon, and I'm still not quite sure. Basically, I'm thinking about choosing between applied physics, business economics, and technological business management (more about that in a bit). One of my dreams - if you can call it that - is to become a technological entrepreneur in the future, and I'm wondering which major would fit this dream best (if any). A small description of all three majors: 1. Applied physics is mostly physics with a few different courses. You get all the basic physics courses (classical mechanics, EM, QM, and so on and so forth), but instead of some of the more obscure physics courses you also get material science and a few other engineering courses. 2. Business economics is basically economics, but with an emphasis on (surprise, surprise) businesses. 3. Technological business management ('technische bedrijfskunde' in Dutch) is the engineering (yes, really) major alternative to business management. It has additional courses such as calculus, classical mechanics, material science, mechatronics - and of course most of the business courses focus on such technological issues such as manufacturing. Personally, I'm in a bit of a dilemma. You see, I like to think I'm reasonably smart, and of course if we retreat to dreamland-yay-let's-play-Tony-Stark for a moment, you can see how applied physics would appeal most to me. I'm also simply very interested in technology and all that, so applied physics makes sense in order to be seen as an 'expert' in the field. On the other hand, while I like designing and building things for fun, I can't really see me doing this kind of thing as a job. I'm much more inclined to think of myself as someone who (again going to dreamland for a moment) builds a technological empire (or more realistically: manages part of a company). I also don't like many of the extremely in-depth courses in physics or engineering if I can't see a way to directly do something with it in some sort of business. I do like reading about such things, but I'm not particularly interested in learning about advanced quantum mechanics. Does anyone have any advice?