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Aeronautical engineers design and test aircraft that are meant for flight within the earth's atmosphere, including the parts of the aircraft affected by its aerodynamic properties (e.g. turbines, airfoil, etc.). Safety, quality standards, and performance standards are some of the many factors that aeronautical engineers consider when designing craft that adhere to government regulations. Aeronautical engineers typically work in office settings during normal business hours, though some weekends and evenings may be required. A bachelor's degree may be sufficient depending on the employer, and further certification and licensing can help in advancement.
Job openings for aerodynamics engineers can be found through typical channels such as online job boards like Indeed and LinkedIn. Vacancies can also be found on corporate career websites. The interview will be focused on your technical ability and expertise, as well as your problem-solving ability. Direct experience in a related specialty within aeronautics (such as fighter aircraft) may be expected, as well as knowledge of modeling and simulation. You'll be expected to demonstrate your knowledge of how to run tests, analyze test data, and writing reports. It may also be important to demonstrate your ability to communicate technical knowledge to non-technical staff.
To prepare for the interview, look at the job description and look for information about what your duties will be. Usually, the role will require communicating complex ideas to non-technical people. Prepare for that by thinking about times when you explained technical information to a novice in your field. What examples did you use and how did you communicate your idea to this person? Be prepared to talk about your experience working in a mixed team environment: many companies hire engineers across different disciplines to form a project team. Communication skills will be crucial to your success. Aside from the soft skills, ensure that you're able to give details about the technical aspects of your experience, such as the craft that you've worked on and the software and techniques you used to model and simulate its flight.