You are not allowed to give any personal opinions of the employee other than "Yes, I would ..." or "No, I would not hire this person again. Other than that, its basic; "Yes, Jim is an employee here at Burger Rink. Jim has been with the company about a year and a half. Jim works about 20 to 25 hours a week and his wage is $8.00 an hour plus tips.
Generally becoming an engineer of any sort takes a bachelor's degree. While most schools will list it as a four year degree, an awful lot of the participants take a little longer. Failing physics the first time through is a common reason. Wisely concluding that you can't take chemistry, physics, calculus, and mechanics all at once is another. A good option is to take a co-op job sometime during your academic career. This will probably stretch things out another year or so, but what you learn is enormously valuable. You'll have a lot better idea of what the real world wants, and a better idea of what you want, so you can tailor your academics to fit. You'll also be MUCH more employable when you graduate. So plan on five years from the time you graduate from high school. There aren't a as many big spacecraft bus makers as there used to be Lockheed Martin, Boeing, Loral, Ball, plus some smaller makers like General Dynamics (formerly Spectrum Astro), Orbital, AeroAstro, JPL, JHU/APL, maybe Swales. Don't overlook the next level, the suppliers of major components. This could be an instrument shop like ITT, Raytheon, BAE, or Ball, or suppliers of major components, someone who makes thermal control devices, attitude control components or rocket engines.
Your best answer will emphasize that the quality of the position and its tasks/responsibilities, along with the quality of the organization have always been your best motivators.
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Even if you have to tell a little white lie and hate your present position, tell them you enjoyed the position, that you mastered it well (mention any bonus' or salary increases you may have received during this time), got along well with your coworkers and then tell them that you have a great thirst for knowledge and need something more challenging. This will tell a possible new employer that you aren't lazy, take any position seriously and want to better yourself.