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Is it possible to avoid by in this sentence:

I think DM can work in fields like climate change and urban planning so, I want to learn about it by studying the bachelor of sciences.

[PS: DM= Digital Mechanims]

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  • "studying the bachelor of sciences" isn't a valid sequence in English. Do you mean studying for a Bachelor of Science? Note that today you'd more likely be studying for a BSc, rather than for a Bachelor of Science [degree]. But I can't see why you might want to avoid using by in your context, so I wouldn't bother about that issue. Dec 17, 2020 at 17:56

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Yes. You could replace 'by' with a comma:

I think DM can work in fields like climate change and urban planning, so I want to learn about it, studying the bachelor of sciences.

Or, as 'studying' and 'learning' essentially mean the same thing you could make your sentence a lot more direct by saying:

I think DM can work in fields like climate change and urban planning, so I want to study it for my Bachelor of Science degree.

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You can also use "via" to replace "by".

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