- As many already know, studying for the physics GRE and getting accepted into a graduate program is not the final hurdle in your physics career.
- There are many issues current physics graduate students face such as studying for their qualifier, deciding upon a field of research, choosing an advisor, being an effective teaching assistant, trying to have a social life, navigating department politics, dealing with stress, utilizing financial aid, etc.
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yes you can if you think it's ethical! well some people say it's not good because first university has invested on you and... others say that you can always switch to study in a better place. you might need to take the approval of both schools. read more comments in the these topics(this question is discussed under the current grad students forum):
It is not at all normal and actually somewhat frowned upon unless you have some extenuating circumstances or highly compelling reasons. As pqortic said, the university makes a significant investment in you and denied your spot to someone else. Transfers happen, for instance one person in my class at Cornell left after his first year to go to Boulder, but it is not at all typical.