1
– Research
– Education
– Innovation
– Dissemination
– Organization
– Objectives
Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU),
NTNU, April 2010
2
NTNU, April 2010
3
NTNU, April 2010
4
FACTS
NTNU key figures (2009)
53 departments in 7 faculties
NTNU Library
Museum of Natural History and Archaeology
10 825 student applications with NTNU as first choice
18 900 registered students, 6300 admitted in 2009
2 780 degrees awarded
259 doctoral degrees awarded (36 % women)
4 700 person-years
2 700 employed in education and research; 563 full professors
Budget: EUR 590 mill.
578 000 m2 owned and rented premises
NTNU, April 2010
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FACTS
Sources of revenue (EUR million)
700
600
Other
EU
State/municipal
Industry
Research Council
Ministry of Educ.
500
400
300
200
100
0
2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009
NTNU, April 2010
6
FACTS
Gender issues
Type of position – % women
2009
2008
2007
2006
Professor
17.1
15.5
14.9
14.7
Associate professor
34.0
32.5
30.6
30.2
Doctoral candidate
39.7
39.2
37.8
36.2
Post doctoral fellow
39.8
37.8
34.4
33.7
Operation and maintenance
62.8
61.4
61.0
60.3
Administrative
72.1
72.4
72.4
71.1
Administrative head
25.7
27.6
28.6
27.6
Administrative middle management
49.9
48.4
48.4
48.4
Other
41.1
42.8
49.4
49.6
NTNU, April 2010
7
FACTS
NTNU in Trondheim
NTNU, April 2010
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NTNU, April 2010
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FACTS
Trondheim’s academic history
1217 Schola Cathedralis Nidarosiensis
1760 Royal Norwegian Society of Sciences and Letters
1910 Norwegian Institute of Technology (NTH)
1922 Norwegian Teacher Training College
1950 SINTEF (The Foundation for Scientific and Industrial Research at the
Norwegian Institute of Technology)
1955 The Norwegian Academy of Technological Sciences (NTVA) (Trondheim)
1968 University of Trondheim
1973 Music Conservatory in Trondheim
1974 Section for Medicine (From 1984: Faculty of Medicine)
1979 Trondheim Academy of Fine Art
1984 College of Arts and Science
1996 Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU)
2010 Celebration of Trondheim’s 250 years as an academic city
NTNU, April 2010
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NTNU, April 2010
11
R&D
Research – a core activity
NTNU’s fundamental strengths:
Technology and the
natural sciences
Broad academic base
Interdisciplinary
collaboration
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Research – I
• 259 doctoral degrees awarded in 2009
• More than 2000 research projects
• 62 EU projects from 2002–2006
• 43 projects in the EU’s 7th Framework Programmes
• More than 300 cooperative agreements with universities globally
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Research – II
• 26 % of the academic staff are international (2008)
• 34 % of PhD candidates are international (2008)
• NTNU has joined the ”European Charter for Researchers”
and ”Code of Conduct for the Recruitment of
Researchers”
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
PhD programmes at NTNU
• 2235 PhD candidates in NTNU’s graduate school (2009)
• 44 doctoral programmes
• Graduate schools where NTNU is the responsible coordinator:
- Educational Governance
- Teacher Education
- Medical Imaging
- Text – Picture – Sound – Space
- Language and Linguistics
- Nordic Graduate School in Gender Studies
- Georg Brandes School
- Nanotechnology for Microsystems
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Cooperation with
• SINTEF is one of Europe’s largest
independent research organizations
• Gross operating revenue: NOK 2.754m in 2009
• 2100 staff from 60 different countries
• Contract research in technology, natural sciences, medicine and
social sciences
• Joint strategy with NTNU
• Cooperates with NTNU in terms of staff, equipment, laboratories
and science communication
• 20 Gemini Centres for joint NTNU–SINTEF R&D
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Strategic focus
• Six thematic strategic areas
Hosting:
• Three Centres of Excellence
• Three Centres of Research-based Innovation
• Centres for Environment-friendly Energy Research
• Interdisciplinary research activities
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
NTNU’s six strategic areas
•
•
•
•
•
•
Energy and Petroleum – Resources and Environment
Medical Technology
Materials Technology
Marine and Maritime Technology
Information and Communication Technology
Globalization
Budget:
Seed funding (EUR 0.5–1.5 million per area)
Funding for PhD candidates
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Energy and environment
• Centre for Renewable Energy, with SINTEF
Energy. 200 researchers and 55 PhD candidates
• NTNU coordinator of ESFRI on Infrastructure CCS,
ECCSEL
• Bilateral agreement with MIT on Energy R&D,
supported by StatoilHydro
• Cooperation with Japanese universities in Kyoto
International Forum for Environment and Energy
• NTNU ranked No.1 in Engineering Education for
Sustainability in Europe
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Globalization
Three focus areas:
• Global Production and Communication
• War, Conflict and Migration
• Intercultural Dynamics: Communication,
Responsibility and Development
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Centres of Excellence
Nationally selected research groups at NTNU of high
international standard that are governed by uniform
management principles.
Centre for Quantifiable Quality of Service in
Communication Systems – Q2S
Centre for the Biology of Memory – CBM
Centre for Ships and Ocean Structures – CESOS
Duration: 2003–2013
Budget: EUR 11 million annually
Funded by the Research Council of Norway,
NTNU and industry
NTNU, April 2010
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RFAKTA
&D
Quantifiable Quality of Service in
Communication Systems (Q2S)
•
•
•
•
•
Audio over IP Networks
Multimedia over IP Networks
Interdomain and Overlay Networks
Intradomain Networks
Trustworthy Multiparty Interactions in Dynamic
Networking Environments
A total of 35 professors, postdocs and PhD candidates.
Financed by the Research Council of Norway,
NTNU and UNINETT. Supported by Telenor R&D
NTNU, April 2010
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RFAKTA
&D
Centre for the Biology of Memory
• Research on the brain and memory
• Neural mapping of the spatial environment
• Named Kavli Institute for
Systems Neuroscience (2007)
• One of 15 Kavli Institutes in the world.
Others at Harvard, Yale, MiT,
Stanford and Cambridge
Close to 50 scientific personnel; including professors, visiting
professors, postdocs, graduate students, and associated
researchers.
Co-funded by NTNU and the Research Council of Norway.
NTNU, April 2010
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RFAKTA
&D
CeSOS – Centre for Ships
and Ocean Structures
The Centre conducts internationally
recognized research to improve the design
of ships and ocean structures, and the
planning of marine operations.
Researchers use theoretical and experimental
methods in:
•Marine hydrodynamics
•Structural mechanics
•Automatic control.
6 key staff, 10 post-docs/researchers,
50 PhDs in progress.
A total of 40 research person-years, including visiting professors
and associated personnel.
Highly interdisciplinary approach to respond to
the growing demand for new knowledge about
ships, ocean structures, and increasingly
about ocean renewable facilities.
Co-funded by NTNU
and the Research Council of Norway
www.cesos.ntnu.no
NTNU, April 2010
R&D
24
Centres for Research-based Innovation
Research-intensive enterprises allied
with prominent research groups at NTNU
• Medical Imaging Laboratory for Innovative Future Healthcare (MI Lab)
• Structural Impact Laboratory (SIMLab)
• Centre for Integrated Operations in the Petroleum Industry (CIO)
Duration: 2007–2015.
Budget: Min. EUR 7.5 mill. annually.
Funded by the Research Council, NTNU and industry.
NTNU, April 2010
R&D
25
Medical Imaging (MILab)
Patients: Improved quality of life
Healthcare: Cost efficient solutions
Industry: New products and applications
Society: Halting the increase in health care expenses
•
•
EUR 30 million for 2007–2014
Partners:
– R&D: St. Olavs Hospital, Trondheim
University Hospital and SINTEF
– Industry: GE Vingmed Ultrasound;
FAST; Medistim; Sonowand; Nordic
Neurolab; CorTechs Labs; Arctic
Silicon Devices
Intra operative assessment
by ultrasound in
cardiovascular surgery
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
SIMLab – Structural Impact Laboratory
Computer simulation of how
aluminium structures behave
in collisions
Goal for safer and lighter cars:
100 kg of aluminium to replace
200 kg of steel. In the USA this
would save 18 bn litres of
petrol/year
Key SIMLab partners:
SINTEF Materials and Chemistry, Audi AG,
Hydro Aluminium, Renault, SSAB Swedish
Steel, Statoil, The Norwegian Public Roads
Adm. (NPRA), The Norwegian Defence Estates
Agency (NDEA).
At present: 40 million people injured and
1.2 million killed globally on the roads
each year.
NTNU, April 2010
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RFAKTA
&D
Centre for Integrated Operations
in the Petroleum Industry
Every 1% of extra oil
recovered on the NCS =
USD 50 billion p.a.
Partners:
Shell, Total, Statoil, ConocoPhillips, Stanford U., Delft
Technical U., SINTEF,
Research Council of Norway
Onshore operation and control room.
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Centres for Environment-friendly
Energy Research (FME)
Top-level R&D groups cooperating with innovative industries
Established by the Research Council of Norway (2009)
FME Centre hosted by NTNU:
- Research Centre on Zero Emission Buildings – ZEB
FME Centres with NTNU as active partner:
- BIGCCS – International CCS Research Centre
- Centre for Environmental Design of Renewable Energy
(CEDREN)
- Bioenergy Innovation Centre (CenBio)
- Research Centre for Offshore Wind Technology
- The Norwegian Research Centre for Solar Cell Technology
Duration: 2009–2017, based on evaluations
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Strategic focus
Interdisciplinary research
• Gas Technology Research & Education
• Nanotechnology – NTNU Nanolab
• The Nord-Trøndelag County
Health Study (HUNT)
• Functional Genome Research (FUGE)
• Industrial Ecology (IndEcol)
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
International research networks
NTNU is an attractive partner for the global academic community
• Research and education cooperation
with universities worldwide.
• NTNU is represented in key
international research organizations.
• Member of Nordic Five Tech – Strategic alliance
of the leading Nordic technical universities
NTNU, April 2010
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R&D
Major laboratories
NTNU and SINTEF share more
than 100 research laboratories:
• Hydrodynamic/marine technology laboratories
(Towing Tank and Ocean Basin Laboratory)
• Machine Tools Laboratory
• Materials and Engineering Laboratories
• Laboratories for semiconductor materials
• NTNU Nanolab – Nanotechnology
NTNU, April 2010
32
R&D
Laboratories – examples
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Daylight Laboratory
Phonetics Laboratory
Marine Cybernetics Laboratory
Norwegian Biopolymer Laboratory
Ultrasound Laboratory
Magnetic Resonance Centre
Structural Impact Laboratory
Energy and Indoor Environment Laboratory
ENGAS Lab. (Gas Technology Centre)
Waterpower Laboratory
Geology and Mineral Resources Engineering
Lab.
Trondheim Marine Systems Research
Infrastructure
Ugelstad Laboratory
NTNU, April 2010
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RFAKTA
&D
SINTEF/NTNU laboratories – Tyholt
Hydrodynamic/marine technology labs
(Towing Tank and Ocean Basin Laboratory)
•
NTNU, April 2010
34
R&D
Academic output from NTNU in 2009
Scientific papers and review articles
2 266
Scientific presentations
3 955
Books
238
Reports and theses
643
Book chapters/reports
Artistic productions and art and museum
exhibitions
Products
1 116
141
37
NTNU, April 2010
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EDUCATION
NTNU, April 2010
36
EDUCATION
14
University-level institutions
in Norway
13
1) NTNU – Norwegian University of Science and Technology
2) Norwegian University of Life Sciences
3) University of Oslo
4) Norwegian School of Economics and Business Administration
5) Norwegian University of Sport and Physical Education
6) The Oslo School of Architecture and Design
7) The Norwegian Academy of Music
1
8) The Norwegian School of Veterinary Science
9) UniK – University Graduate Centre, Kjeller
10) The Norwegian Lutheran School of Theology
11) University of Stavanger
12
2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10
12) University of Bergen
11
13) University of Tromsø
15
14) The University Centre on Svalbard
15) University of Agder
NTNU, April 2010
37
EDUCATION
Education – 2009
• 10 825 primary student applicants
•
6 300 new students admitted
• 18 900 registered students
• 2 780 degrees awarded
•
259 doctoral degrees awarded
•
150 programmes of study
•
30 international master’s programmes
• 3 000 courses
NTNU, April 2010
38
EDUCATION
Ten areas of study
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Architecture
Technology
Humanities
Science
Social Sciences
Medicine
Psychology
Fine Art
Music
Practical-pedagogical Education
NTNU, April 2010
39
EDUCATION
Degree structure (years of study)
Humanities
Fine Art
Science
Social Sciences
Technology
Architecture
Medicine
Clinical Psychology
Music
Teacher
education
NTNU, April 2010
40
EDUCATION
Education for international students
 No tuition fees
• All students must cover all living expenses in Norway with a
minimum of NOK 87 600 per academic year
Categories of international students at NTNU:
• Exchange students
• Degree-seeking students (undergraduate and graduate)
• International master's programme students
• Visiting/non-degree students
• NUFU students
• PhD candidates
NTNU, April 2010
41
EDUCATION
Degrees awarded in 2009
Lower degrees
Technology
Social Sciences
Humanities
Science
Architecture
Medicine
Psychology
Fine Art
Performing Music
Teacher Training Diploma
TOTAL
[not offered]
218
151
88
[not offered]
[not offered]
[not offered]
13
32
197
698
Higher degrees
1146
332
178
117
75
141
53
10
12
[not offered]
2084
NTNU, April 2010
42
EDUCATION
Internationalization – studies (2009)
• 36 international (English) master’s programmes
•
4 master’s programmes under Erasmus Mundus
• 5 NOMA programmes
• 706 NTNU students studied abroad
• 967 students from abroad to NTNU
• Joined the Erasmus Mundus – External Cooperation Window
• Study centres in Caen, York, Kiel, St. Petersburg and Fudan
• IAESTE and BEST (student programmes)
NTNU, April 2010
43
EDUCATION
Nordic Five Tech – a strategic alliance
NTNU, April 2010
44
EDUCATION
NTNU Centre for Continuing and
Professional Development (2009)
Organizes NTNU’s further and continuing education
•
•
•
•
•
•
7363 participants in further and continuing education
5621 participants at conferences
180 credit-based courses completed
Flexible post-experience master’s programmes
Tailored courses and programmes to meet industry’s needs
Provides NTNU with valuable expertise and industrial contacts
NTNU, April 2010
45
R & D and EDUCATION
NTNU Library
• 11 library units
• 2.8 million books and periodicals
• 367 000 photographs, 32 000 maps,
30 000 music scores
• 46 300 electronic books, 11 800 electronic periodicals
• 166 databases (47 reference, 74 full text and 45 others)
• Access to 1200 international reference databases
• 130 staff
• Budget: NOK 151 million
NTNU, April 2010
46
EDUCATION
Student town No. 1 in Norway
One in five inhabitants in Trondheim is a student
The Student Union (Studentersamfundet) has 8 000 members
and operates its own building
UKA, the student week, is Norway’s largest cultural festival
ISFiT = International Student Festival in Trondheim
NTNUI is Norway’s largest sports association with 10 000 members
NTNU, April 2010
47
www.ntnu.no/alumni
NTNU Alumni
For NTNU students and graduates
Contact with the community at large,
business and industry
Goal: Networking and knowledge sharing
22 300 members (March 2010)
268 participating network groups
NTNU, April 2010
48
INNOVATION AND INDUSTRY
NTNU – Innovation and Creativity
Dissemination of knowledge, expertise and R&D results.
Contributes to improving the business community and society at large.
DISSEMINATION
 innovation
R&D
 new
knowledge
Developing new technology.
International cooperation.
TEACHING
 expertise
Education for academic and
professional purposes.Training.
NTNU, April 2010
49
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY
Innovation – I
• Gløshaugen Innovation Centre
(21 companies in-house, April 2010)
• Several courses related to entrepreneurship
• Centre for Entrepreneurship
• NTNU Technology Transfer Office AS
– Help and support for people with business ideas
– Search for business ideas among academic
groups
• Start – a student-run organization for innovation
• Cooperation agreements with industry
• Events
NTNU, April 2010
50
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY
Innovation – II
Results 2009
• 94 business ideas
• 39 patents registered
•
4 spin-off companies formed
• 10 licence contracts
NTNU, April 2010
51
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY
Intellectual Property (IP) – Results
Over 5 years (2005–2009):
600 ideas/disclosures
+
100 student ideas
=
46 commercial deals
700
612
600
500
233 patent applications filed
20 licence agreements sold
26 spin-off companies formed
400
300
233
200
100
46
0
The spin-off companies have
attracted more than €40 mill. in
external funding.
Ideas
Patents filed
Deals
NTNU, April 2010
52
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY
NTNU Technology Transfer AS
• Wholly owned subsidiary of NTNU.
• Creates business activities from research at NTNU
and St. Olav University Hospital.
• Establishes spin-off companies
and licenses new technology.
• Win-win cooperation among scientists, companies and investors.
NTNU, April 2010
53
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY
Innovation and business development
Investors
Innovation and renewal require
interaction between:
•
•
Universities
•
•
Entrepreneurs
Businesses
Investors,
who finance new projects.
Entrepreneurs,
who generate ideas.
Business and industry,
as owner and customer.
The universities,
with an active role in the
development of new business
activities.
NTNU, April 2010
NÆRINGSLIV
NYSKAPING
INNOVATION
& OG
INDUSTRY
54
Gløshaugen Innovation Center
Norway’s first on-campus
incubator for innovation in
business and industry
Incubator for companies from
NTNU and SINTEF
21 companies (April 2010)
NTNU, April 2010
55
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY
NTNU and industry – I
• Approx. 700 major research projects in cooperation
with industry, public sector and various funds
• EUR 22 mill. to NTNU from industry in 2009.
• Many of NTNU’s 42 adjunct professors are
directly connected to industry
• Extensive offers in continuing and professional
development, such as the annual
industrial seminars in January
• NTNU has education and research agreements with:
Telenor
Aker
Jotun AS
Statoil
Shell
Total
Rolls Royce
Det norske Veritas
Elkem
NTNU, April 2010
56
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY
NTNU and industry – II
• International placement projects through
IAESTE and EC programmes
• Formal agreements among NTNU’s
faculties, businesses and industry
to stimulate cooperation
• NTNU Alumni (network for former students) has
23 000 members and about 270 alumni groups
• UTSPRING – provides access for local industry to
NTNU and SINTEF
NTNU, April 2010
57
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY
Norwegian Centres of Expertise (NCE)
NTNU participates in six centres:
•
•
•
•
•
•
NCE Maritime, Møre
NCE Microsystems, Vestfold
NCE Systems Engineering, Kongsberg
NCE Subsea, Hordaland
NCE Raufoss
NCE Instrumentation, mid-Norway
NTNU, April 2010
58
SCIENCE COMMUNICATION
NTNU, April 2010
59
SCIENCE COMMUNICATION
Science communication (2009)
100 events for the general public
120 art productions/performances/presentations
280 popular scientific articles
900 popular scientific lectures
3 760 contributions from NTNU faculty in the media
11 000 visitors to the annual Science Festival and Researcher’s Night
18 000 articles in Norwegian and international media that mention
NTNU
Popular periodicals published by NTNU: Gemini and Spor
Websites universitetsavisa.no and stories in forskning.no
NTNU, April 2010
60
R&D and SCIENCE COMMUNICATION
The Museum of Natural History
and Archaeology at NTNU
- A university museum that conducts research,
resource management and science communication
in natural and cultural history
- Scientific collections of national and international
importance in natural and cultural history
- Two botanical gardens
- More than 90 000 visitors annually
- Celebrates "Trondheim - City of knowledge 250
years" and “NTNU 100 years” all through 2010,
with a large anniversary exhibit and free admittance
http://www.ntnu.no/vitenskapsmuseet/english
NTNU, April 2010
61
SCIENCE COMMUNICATION
Trondheim Science Centre
Centre for hands-on experience of science
NTNU is a financial contributor
•
•
•
•
•
74 000 visitors annually
200 interactive exhibits
Teaching materials as books and models
Travelling exhibitions
Lectures and courses for teachers
–
–
–
–
–
Newton room
Experimental club
Robot laboratory
Inventor’s workshop
Geology workshop
NTNU, April 2010
62
SCIENCE COMMUNICATION
GEMINI science magazine
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Co-produced by NTNU and SINTEF
NTNU’s largest science communication effort
Six issues per year (4 in Norwegian, 2 in English)
Circulation: approx. 70 000
Free subscription
Most cited science magazine in Norway
Winner of several first prizes as best corporate
magazine
NTNU, April 2010
FACTS
63
Board
Organization
Rector
Prorectors
Research and Innovation
Education and
Quality of Learning
Director
Director
Organization and Information
Finance and Property
Innovation and
External Relations
Faculties
Architecture
and
Fine Art
Information
Technology,
Mathematics and
Electrical Eng.
Humanities
Engineering
Science and
Technology
Natural
Sciences and
Technology
Medicine
Social
Sciences and
Technology
Management
NTNU, April 2010
FACTS
FACTS
64
The Board – NTNU’s ruling body
Marit Arnstad
Karin Röding
Ådne Cappelen
Morten Loktu
(Chair)
(external)
(external)
(external)
Bjarne Foss
Anne K. Børresen
Helge Holden
Kristin Dæhli
(academic staff)
(academic staff)
(academic staff)
(techn. adm. staff)
Torbjørn Digernes
(Rector)
Alexander Olsen
Marianne Årvik
Jone Rivrud Rygg
(acad./res.staff
without tenure)
(student)
(student)
NTNU, April 2010
65
OBJECTIVES
NTNU’s vision
NTNU’s goal is to be an academic leader
that safeguards and develops
Norway’s technological expertise.
With its strong disciplinary standing
and broad academic scope, NTNU
will contribute to greater understanding
of the interactions between culture,
society, nature and technology.
From NTNU’s strategic document “Constructive, Creative and Critical”
NTNU, April 2010
66
OBJECTIVES
Main strategies
NTNU will develop its
technological and scientific profile.
NTNU will be a broadly based,
modern university with focus on
interdisciplinary development.
NTNU will develop its role as
an institution for education and research
in an active dialogue with society, culture and industry.
NTNU will be an attractive and stimulating
environment for students and staff.
From NTNU’s strategic document “Constructive, Creative and Critical”
NTNU, April 2010
67
OBJECTIVES
Main objectives
Develop and disseminate knowledge by
maintaining, creating and spreading
knowledge in interaction with society at large.
Develop our graduates’ expertise by
providing high quality research-based
education that has relevance for both the
individual and society at large.
Contribute to society at large by
creating value and better living standards
– regionally, nationally and globally
From NTNU’s strategic document “NTNU2020 – Internationally Outstanding”
NTNU, April 2010
68
OBJECTIVES
NTNU in 2020
– Internationally Outstanding
• International leader in our selected
strategic research areas
• Among the ten leading technological
and scientific universities in Europe
• Among the top 1 % of universities in the
world with broad academic scope
From NTNU’s strategic document “NTNU2020 – Internationally Outstanding”
NTNU, April 2010
69
NTNU, April 2010
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