Industrial engineering differs from other branches of engineering in essentially two ways. First, it applies to all types of industrial, commercial, and government activities. Second, it is a branch of engineering that is explicitly concerned with people, products, as well as processes and operations. Industrial engineers learn to make decisions concerning the best use of people, material, and equipment in achieving organizational aims. They are spread across nearly all kinds of manufacturing. Recent data show that employment offerings are especially plentiful in manufacturing and service sectors, management consulting, chemicals, and food processing. Students develop skills in mathematics, the sciences, communications, and humanities. Therefore, an industrial engineering (IE) degree qualifies professionals for a diverse array of jobs, including: Engineering Project Manager, Supply Chain and Operations Manager, Quality Engineer, Industrial Scheduling Engineer, Maintenance and Safety Engineer, Production Process Engineer, Service Process Engineer, Construction Management Engineer, and Industrial Management Engineer. A growing trend in IE profession, especially consulting, is in the services sector of the economy such as banking, transportation, logistics, and government.