The economic crisis that Brazil is facing can paralyze many people when making their professional choice. But it is necessary to understand that, even in a scenario of uncertainty like the current one, it is possible to make some predictions. Just analyze the social, economic and technological context and associate it with market trends.
For example: Engineering is likely to remain one of the most valued professions in the country. And there are several reasons that lead to this conclusion. What to find out which ones? In today’s post, we’ll show you why the Engineering market has everything to remain promising.
The goal of subnetting is to create a fast, efficient, and resilient computer network. As networks become larger and more complex, the traffic traveling through them needs more efficient routes.
Appreciation of professional qualification
To begin the analysis, let’s check the relationship between supply and demand for professionals in the Engineering market. The Institute of Applied Economic Research (Ipea) carried out a study that foresees a shortage of professionals for 2020.
According to this projection, the shortage of engineers will not be due to the lack of trained professionals, but due to the lack of qualified people. This means that, in numbers, there will be enough engineers to supply the demand – however, this market requires more quality professionals.
As investment in training for Engineering has been timid in recent decades, the number of people with sufficient experience and training to assume high positions, such as those of management, is still low. For this reason, currently, large organizations lack leaders to conduct their Engineering projects.
Do you see the opportunity? While the market is full of graduates, there are few who stand out to take positions at the top of the corporate hierarchy. This projection announces that now is the time for young people to invest in training and professional experience so that they will be required in the coming years.
Another factor that contributes to this bottleneck is that many engineers end up deviating from their original training area and start working in other sectors. Ipea shows that less than half (41%) of engineers exercise their typical occupations.