The programme consist of:
- Thirteen mandatory courses ( two courses á 5 ECTS-point, 11 courses á 2½ ECTS – point)
- Three Electives á 2½ ECTS-point
- Master Thesis 15 ECTS-point
Find the visual overview of the programme structure including the formal course descriptions at the bottom of this page.
The curriculum is approved by the Study Board for continuing education in social sciences and health sciences. It contains the specific rules applicable to the Master's degree. The programme is offered in accordance with current legislation and executive orders in the area. These are set out in the curriculum. If the rules from the curriculum cannot be complied with, it requires an exemption, which must be applied for by the Study Board.
If the curricula are changed during the period of study, transitional rules are laid down for students on previous schemes. If you are in doubt about which curriculum you are enrolled under, you are very welcome to contact the study secretariat.
Programme content and structure
By following the MMT, you will be introduced to a range of technologies, what they consist of, how they work and complement each other, and what they enable, but also their maturity level, associated standards, etc.
You will also learn about the broader field of technology management, including product development and innovation management, corporate strategy, management of digital transformation, organisation design, project and portfolio management, intellectual property rights, how to gain and utilise market insights, product marketing and management, commercialisation strategy, and principles for innovating for sustainability.
Electives focus on, for example, strategic use of additive manufacturing and future competitiveness based on autonomous solutions (at sea, on the ground, and in the air by means of self-sailing ships, self-driving cars/trucks, and drones).
When conducting a technology management project as well as the final, master’s thesis, you will focus on a selection of the programme’s topics and their relation to practice, of course.