Biology, Chemistry, Physics
Marine Biologists study the origins, behaviours, diseases, genetics and the life processes of animals and wildlife of the marine environment. Some marine biologists specialize in wildlife research and management, including the collection and analysis of biological data to determine the environmental effects of present and potential use of land and water areas. To become a marine biologist, you will need a bachelors degree in a biological science, a Masters in science in marine and environmental science, a Masters in public administration in Environmental Planning. You would also need to be good at mathematics, as marine biologists use maths every day when doing statistics. A marine biologist works in a variety of settings that can range from working in an aquarium to collecting underwater samples and data to working in a research lab. Everything marine biologists do is science. They need to be able to measure salinity, acidity, light, oxygen content, and other physical conditions of water to determine their relationship to aquatic life. Marine biologists also need to identify, classify, and study structure, behaviour, ecology, physiology, nutrition, culture, and distribution of plant and animal species. To be a marine biologist, the best subjects to study would be prerequisite subjects. Assumed knowledge, in one or more of English, maths, biology, chemistry and physics are normally required. Some appropriate courses of study would be; * Aquaculture and Marine Biotechnology - 4 years.
* Coastal Management- 4 years.
* Marine Biology and Ecology- 4 years.
* Marine Geology and Coastal Processes- 4 years.
The best institutions that offer these courses are the University of Queensland and the University of Sydney. An ATAR of 84.50 is required for these courses.
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