I've just finished my undergraduate degree at an average uni in the UK. Clearly the content will not be as in depth or rigorous as some of the higher ranked universities. I intend (well, hope!) to continue my education through a PhD or a doctoral program (which include an MPhil degree) in some area of applied maths.
My question is, is there a standard toolbox of skills one would expect a maths graduate to have to seriously consider giving them a role. I am a little worried that despite doing well in my undergraduate, I could feel out of my depth in an interview, so would really like to get on top of any areas people would consider standard. For instance, I've never studied Laplace or Fourier Transforms.
Topics I have covered include: multivariable calculus; basic complex analysis; fluid dynamics; numerical analysis; basic groups; networks; nonlinear dynamical systems; basic statistics; programming in Maple; financial maths and some standard applications like Fourier series etc.
Sorry if this is a bit subjective, but I've tried to narrow it down as much as possible and I think the core advice will probably be the same. Many thanks for any suggestions.