I would really appreciate it if someone could help me!!!
Aptitude and background
I am from the UK, and for A-levels, I am studying Maths, Further Maths, Physics and Chemistry, and I am predicted decent grades in all of them.
For my Morrisby Assessment taken a year ago: Numerical reasoning 70%, Abstract reasoning 80%, Verbal reasoning, 95% - This was slightly lower for numerical then I expected, but it does make sense since I have to try pretty hard in maths.
For me, chemistry is my strongest subject, with physics close behind-ish
- Pros:  Family likes the idea of me studying physics,  like quantum, thermal, chemical and nuclear physics,  opens the most doors out of compared to the other two, in that I can transfer into engineering/machine learning,  well-respected known undergrad for non-physics jobs.
- Cons:  More difficult for me  dislike electricity, EM, fields, waves which are integral topics  On the surface, there seems to be less direct jobs related to physics compared to chemistry, in/out of academia (please prove me wrong though, i am only 18, hence why I am here asking!)
- Pros:  Easier for me aptitude wise  Like all parts of chemistry, apart from some niche topics  (could be more transferrable to material science and nanotechnology? - therefore opening the 3rd option up as well  right now quantum chemistry and orbital approximations are my favorite subject  well-respected and known undergrad for non-chemistry jobs
- Cons:  Less transferrable than physics  Don't want to be stuck in an industrial/pharma job, where I am glorified lab rat following a list of instructions  Lower job satisfaction on the internet compared to the other two
- Pros:  Very large interest for it since it combines chemistry and physics components I enjoy  Possibly better paid, due to the large amounts of engineering involved  able to go into nuclear materials research, and medicinal too, therefore opening more opportunities than chemistry.
- Cons:  less-respected well-known undergrad, and could always do it at postgrad level  Studying metals and ceramics seems boring, I prefer nanostructures!
Therefore, It would be amazing if you could answer the following questions! [or just provide info in general]
Is chemistry or a physics undergrad better to become a material scientist?:
Using the above information, which degree out of the 3 may be better suited for me?
Which out the 3 jobs, will be most in-demand in 6+ years, a chemist, physicists, or a material scientist?