According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, for every 100 people with a bachelor’s degree in the sciences, the average salary is $65,300.
That means, according to the BLS, a network administrator makes $60,800.
But it’s not just network administrators who are making money.
The median salary for a physician is $75,200, and a nurse practitioner earns $78,400.
In short, network administrators are not only making money, they’re getting paid well.
But the numbers are not necessarily on the same page.
There are a few caveats here.
For one, because the numbers reflect an average, the BIS doesn’t account for the fact that some workers are getting paid more than others, such as the people who are paid more for fewer hours of work.
That’s because the Bureau uses the Bureau’s National Compensation Survey (NCSS) to determine average compensation for each occupation, including nurses and doctors.
And it also doesn’t factor in the fact workers with a certain type of education, such a college degree, can earn higher pay.
What this means is that network administrators make more than doctors, nurses, and others who work in health care settings.
In other words, network admins earn more than people with advanced degrees and associate’s degrees.
But because it doesn’t include people with health insurance, it also isn’t the same as the average for those professions.
And that’s where things get tricky.
The Bureau’s average salary for nurses and physician assistants in 2016 was $76,000, which was slightly higher than the $69,000 that network admins made in 2016.
That doesn’t mean network admins are making more than they are paying.
Network administrators are actually making more because they’re working in the health care setting.
Network admins also are likely to be working in a particular occupation, such an office manager, since health care is an industry that relies heavily on professionals with advanced education.
So, while the pay of network administrators is higher than for other types of professionals, it’s still lower than what they’d make in an office setting.
This is because network admins make more in terms of the total number of hours they work.
In 2016, they worked about 2.8 million hours, which is a little less than the average of 2.9 million hours they worked in the private sector.
However, when you look at the full year, network admin’s total hours worked totaled 6.6 million hours.
In comparison, the number of private sector workers in 2016 averaged about 4.6 billion hours.
The health care industry relies on network administrators to work in the care of people who need it most, so they’re making more money than just the people with more education and advanced degrees.
In 2017, the median hourly pay for nurses in the U.S. was $14.27.
This equates to a salary of $30,200 per year.
This doesn’t take into account the fact nurses make more per hour than doctors and nurses.
However it does include the fact they’re more likely to work a full day than those with advanced degree programs.
It also doesn://www.nytimes.com/2017/05/14/us/doctor-paid-more-than-network-administrator-over-career.html?_r=0 But the median salary is still lower in the public sector than the private industry.
The top 10 percent of earners in the national workforce earn more money in the workforce than in the healthcare sector, according the Bureau.
That includes healthcare workers, who earned an average of $79,400 in 2017, compared to $82,000 for network admins.
In terms of salary, network administrator pays a little more than the health professionals and doctors they’re replacing.
But overall, network executives and network administrators in the federal government make about $130,000 more than those in the pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries.
So network executives earn more in the US than doctors.
What’s more, it seems like network administrators have an advantage in terms to get promoted.
While network administrators typically work for the government, they also work for nonprofit organizations, like hospitals, that receive public funds.
They also work as contract workers for nonprofits.
Network admin salaries are higher than that of nurses and physicians, but not as high as those of executives and vice presidents.
This means network administrators get a raise every year and have a lot more incentive to work hard to keep their jobs.