Hello everyone! My school has a rather odd math major - it just so happens to perfectly suit me. I studied engineering for the first 2 years of school, as well as a little bit of CS, and all my classes fit perfectly in this major "Mathematics - Engineering/physics track." I should be able to graduate in four years with this major, which is a big bonus. Besides that, I was planning on either doing a basic applied math major or physics major, but both of these take 5 years total since I have been doing engineering. Here's what I'll have taken in my engineering/physics math major: Prerequisites: Calc Sequence + diffeq Physics I-III Prob & stats for engineers Intro to discrete structures Computer Science I Math Classes: Mathematical Modeling Vector & Tensor Analysis Appl of Complex Variables Applied Boundary Value Problems I and II Advanced Calculus I Linear Algebra Numerical Calculus Physics/Engi Classes: Electricity & Magnetism I, II Physics Mechanics Thermal & Statistical Physics Wave Mechanics I, II Engineering Mechanics - Statics + Dynamics Solid Mechanics So that's it. The reason I'm taking this major is because I really don't know what I want to do for grad school, but I'm hoping a URE should clear things up by senior year. If I were to dislike my physics classes, I could switch to all upper level mechanical engineering classes instead, but I doubt I would do that. The question is, are these classes enough to get me into physics/engineering/math/other science grad school? What if I wanted to go into mathematical economics? Earth sciences? Astronomy? Would my wide background be looked upon favorably or unfavorably? Could I make up for some of the classes I was missing as prerequisites while in grad school?