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– Innovation – Dissemination – Organization – Objectives

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1 – Innovation – Dissemination – Organization – Objectives
– Research – Education – Innovation – Dissemination – Organization – Objectives The thematic content of the series: 1 Facts Revenue from the last two years; Localization; History and surroundings 2 Research Six strategic areas; Three Centres of Excellence; Laboratories; Cooperation with SINTEF; 3 Education and student activities Study areas and programmes of study; Quality Reform; Further- and continuing education; Internationalization 4 Innovation and relationships with business and industry Innovative activities; Agreements with the public and private sectors 5 Dissemination Publications, events and the mass media Museum of Natural History and Archaeology, NTNU Library 6 Organization and strategy Board and organization; Vision, goal and strategies; For more on terminology, see (“terminologiliste”) See also (”Selected administrative terms with translations”) Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU), April 2010

2 Norway: Population 4,7 million
Trondheim: inhabitants, at 63º N 7º E The Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU): The second largest university in Norway, with students and a staff providing 4300 man-years Norway is part of the Scandinavian peninsula on the northern outskirts of Europe. About two-thirds of Norway is mountainous, and its indented coastline of some miles is dotted with at least islands. Modern transport makes far away close at hand The airport has dozens of flights to/from Oslo every day, as well as direct connections with all Norwegian cities. International direct connections to Copenhagen, Amsterdam and London (Stanstead) on scheduled flights. There are frequent train connections with Oslo and the north. The coastal express liner service has daily departures for Bergen to the south and North Cape in the far north. Gulf Stream climate Trondheim has a milder climate in winter than could be expected because of its latitude as it is at the receiving end of the Gulf Stream. Visitors can expect two to three months of snow in winter, but few really cold spells. In the summer, expect temperate changeable conditions and a few periods of warm weather.

3 Life in Trondheim: Left: Coffee bar in Bakklandet. Photo: Norsk Bildebyrå/NTNU Info. Winter photo: Skiing in Bymarka (across Vintervannet lake). Photo: Norsk Bildebyrå/NTNU Info. Rainbow over Nidaros Cathedral, autumn Photo: Kenneth Aar/NTNU Info. Bottom: Gamle Bybro bridge, Bakklandet, October Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info.

4 NTNU key figures (2010) 52 departments in 7 faculties
FACTS NTNU key figures (2010) 52 departments in 7 faculties NTNU University Library NTNU Museum of Natural History and Archaeology student applications with NTNU as first choice registered students, 6726 admitted in 2010 2 785 degrees awarded 260 doctoral degrees awarded (32 % women) 4 935 person-years 3 075 employed in education and research; 596 full professors Budget: EUR 640 mill. m2 owned and rented premises The number of primary applicants (applicants that have NTNU listed as their first choice) is from the NTNU annual press release in late April. The term “primary applicants” only applies to those applicants coordinated through UCAS. The number does not include those applying directly to NTNU for a higher degree, for the cand.psychol. degree in psychology, applicants for the spring semester and applicants to The Trondheim Academy of Fine Art and performance studies in music (as a result of required entrance exams for admission). The difference of approximately 3,000 between those accepted and the number of graduates is explained thusly: Those who graduate have completed a course of study here, for example in technology (MSc). Among those accepted, many will not complete a course of study for a lower/higher degree at NTNU. Some do not show up despite accepting a place at the university, some leave after a few weeks/months, some are accepted into studies of a shorter duration on the basis of main studies at another university, and some only follow individual courses as part of their continuing education. The admissions process may be divided into five stages: 1) Submitted applications; 2) Qualified applicants; 3) Study offers; 4) Acceptance of the study offer; 5) Arriving at the university and paying the semester fee. (Numbers for categories 1) and 5) are found in DBH.) The number of registered students is taken from ”Studentrapport/Registrerte studenter (Totalt/studenter)” for NTNU in ”Database for høgere utdanning” (DBH – dbh.nsd.uib.no) for 2010. The number of degrees awarded is from the relevant tables in dbh.nsd.uib.no, as is the number of PhDs awarded from NTNU. The number of employees ”Tilsatterapporter/Tilsatte” i Database for høgere utdanning (DBH – dbh.nsd.uib.no) for 2009 (Institusjon-stillingsgruppe-stillingskategori-stillingskode = Undervisnings-, forsknings- og formidlingsstilling). The number of full professors, adjunct professors (“prof. II”) not included, is from the same table, code 1013. The budget number is from The first table in the appendix to the annual report ( ) to the Ministry of Education and Research. (Here 1 Euro is set at 8 NOK). The space estimate is taken from the category “Arealer/Arealdata” for 2009 in dbh.nsd.uib.no. Picture: The monodisperse beads (beads with exactly the same diameter), known as ”Ugelstad-beads”. Photo: Dept. of Chemical Engineering, NTNU

5 Sources of revenue (EUR million)
FACTS FACTS Sources of revenue (EUR million) Numbers are generated from Note 1 to the NTNU accounts, an appendix in the university’s annual report ( ) to the Ministry of Education and Research: (Blue column) Ministry of Education & Research and other ministries. (Red column) The Research Council of Norway. (Yellow column) Business. (Green column) State/municipal: Sum of “State institutions” + “Counties/Municipalities”. (Light blue column) European Union (EU). (Grey column) Other: “Organizations” + “Foundations” + “Other + “Sale of real estate, equipment, etc.” + “Sum other income”. The year by year total for NTNU is in mill. Euro (1 Euro = 8 NOK): 358 (2002), 383 (2003), 432 (2004), 444 (2005), 469 (2006), 525 (2007), 550 (2008), 590 (2009); 640 (2010)

6 Gender issues Type of position – % women 2010 2009 2008 2007 Professor
FACTS Type of position – % women 2010 2009 2008 2007 Professor 19.1 17.1 15.5 14.9 Associate professor 34.1 34.0 32.5 30.6 Doctoral candidate 38.6 39.7 39.2 37.8 Post doctoral fellow 38.5 39.8 34.4 Operation and maintenance 62.0 62.8 61.4 61.0 Administrative 70.7 72.1 72.4 Administrative head 27.5 25.7 27.6 28.6 Administrative middle management 46.6 49.9 48.4 Other 38.9 41.1 42.8 49.4 Data for 2010 from ”Rapport og planer ” kap , s. 38 og Tabell 8 s. 41. Data for other years from previous documents. See also DBH:Tilsatterapporter:Tilsatte

7 NTNU in Trondheim FACTS See a complete list at www.ntnu.no/kart
Photographs: Left: Natural Science Building, Campus Gløshaugen, February Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info. Right: The main entrance to the Dragvoll campus, facing southeast, March Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info.

8 Pictures Top left: Dragvoll campus. september (Photo: Erik Børseth, Synlig design og foto as/NTNU Info.) Bottom left: Gløshaugen campus from southwest, sept (Photo: Erik Børseth, Synlig design og foto as/NTNU Info.) Top right: Centre for Marine Technology, including NTNU’s Dept. of Marine Technology, sept (Photo: Erik Børseth, Synlig design og foto as/NTNU Info.) Middle right: St. Olavs hospital; university hospital with NTNU’s Faculty of Medicine. May (Photo: Erik Børseth, Synlig design og foto as/NTNU Info.) Bottom right: Kalvskinnet area with NTNU’s Museum of Natural History and Archeology. In the foreground the river Nidelva. Sept (Photo: Erik Børseth, Synlig design og foto as/NTNU Info.)

9 Trondheim’s academic history
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 The Norwegian University of Science and Technology was established on 1 January 1996, as a result of the reorganization of the University of Trondheim. The university has its foundation in three institutions: the Norwegian Institute of Technology (NTH), the College of Arts and Science (AVH, 1922), and the Museum of Natural History and Archaeology (1760). The Faculty of Medicine, the Music Conservatory in Trondheim, and the Trondheim Academy of Fine Art were also included as a part of NTNU in the 1996 reorganization. See: and (in Norwegian only) Sources: Midbøe, Hans Det Kongelige Norske Videnskabers Selskabs historie 1760–1960. Bd. I-II. Trondheim: DKNVS. Devik, Olaf N.T.H. Femti år. Oslo: Teknisk Ukeblad. Kirkhusmo, Anders Akademi og seminar. Norges Lærerhøgskole 1922–1982. Trondheim: Univ. i Trondheim – Norges lærerhøgskole/Tapir. Hanisch, T.J. og E. Lange Vitenskap for industrien. NTH – En høyskole i utvikling gjennom 75 år. Oslo/Trondheim: Universitetsforlaget.

10 Top left: Professor Terje K
Top left: Professor Terje K. Lien at a robotic line for the assembly of a door lock system,  NTNU’s Department of Production and Quality Engineering Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info. Top right: Daniela Pawel works as an art preservationist at the Museum of Natural History and Archaeology, Section for Archaeology and Cultural History. Photo: Geir Gjelseth/NTNU Info. Bottom left: Mapping of global value change. From a social sciences research project at NTNU. Photo and montage: G.K./NTNU Info. Centre: Prof. Jens Hammerstrøm (middle) with two students. Microscopic diagnostics of haematological diseases, group session. The equipment allows four people to observe the samples simultaneously. Haematology lab, Section for Haematology. Photo: G.K:/NTNU Info. Centre lower left: Associate Professor and musicologist Ståle Kleiberg, with the Department of Musicology, was the 2000 composer of the season for the Trondheim Symphony Orchestra Photo: Lisa Olstad/NTNU Info. Centre lower right: Artist, Professor Ove Stokstad with the Trondheim Academy of Fine Art purifies the traditional printing technique. Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info. Centre right: Grant recipient Anita Fossdal with the Department of Materials Science and engineering inserts a sample into a Siemens D5000 x-ray diffractometer. Photo: G.K./NTNU Info. Bottom right: Student ideas for developing the neighbourhood of Tempe. Project name “The Fifth Society”. Ill.: Faculty of Architecture and Fine Art, NTNU/Bruvik, Skarstein, Lund, Kaada. Bottom right: Dissolution containing mixture of lithium borate salts and rock samples in platinum crucibles. The chemical composition of the rock sample is determined with the help of X-ray fluorescence (XRF). Department of Geology and Mineral Resources Engineering. Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info.

11 Research – a core activity
R & D Research – a core activity NTNU’s fundamental strengths: Technology and the natural sciences Broad academic base Interdisciplinary collaboration From NTNU’s strategic document “Constructive, Creative, Critical”, see: Photo and illustration: Top: AC/DC transformer for the connection of solar panels. Department of Electrical Power Engineering. Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info. Centre: Illustration for an article in Universitetsavisa 19/2000 about the event “NTNU – an interdisciplinary university?” Illustration: Elin Horn/NTNU Info.

12 Research – I 260 doctoral degrees awarded in 2010
More than 2000 research projects 64 projects in the EU’s 7th Framework Programme 62 EU projects from 2002–2006 More than 300 cooperative agreements with universities globally The number of projects provided by the “Maconomy-system” of the university’s Financial Division, see chap. 1.4 i the annual report “Rapport og planer ” to the Ministry of Education and Research. Cooperation with international universities regarding research: There is no official list. R&D cooperation between scientists takes place mostly on the personal level. Information from : The number of PhDs awarded from dbh.nsd.uib.no The number of EU projects as reported by the administrative unit for R&D. Picture: Seaweeds at extreme low tide, shoreline of the Trondheimsfjord. Photo: Mentz Indergaard.

13 Research – II 26 % of the academic staff are international (2008)
R & D Research – II 26 % of the academic staff are international (2008) 34 % of PhD candidates are international (2008) Joined the ”European Charter for Researchers” and ”Code of Conduct for the Recruitment of Researchers” Scientific positions on Euraxess Jobs since 2004 Center for reception of international employees: ”International Researcher Support” (Euraxess Services) See chap , chap and chap in the annual report to the Ministry of Education and Research (”Rapport og planer ”). Per cent of international (foreign nationals) calculated based on a one-time investigation in 2008.

14 R & D PhD programmes at NTNU 2267 PhD candidates in NTNU’s graduate school (2010) 50 doctoral programmes Graduate schools where NTNU is the responsible coordinator: - Biosystematics - Teacher Education - Medical Imaging - Text – Picture – Sound – Space - Language and Linguistics - Nordic Graduate School in Gender Studies - Georg Brandes School - Nanotechnology for Microsystems Total number of doctoral contracts, see NTNU doctoral programmes, see NTNU’s faculties offer a total of 44 doctoral programmes. In addition NTNU is responsible for seven graduate schools in cooperation with other institutions, both national and international: Educational Governance iand Teacher Education are hosted by Faculty of Social Sciences and Technology Management. Medical Imaging is hosted by Faculty of Medicine. Text-Picture-Sound-Space; Language and linguistics, Nordic graduate school in gender studies and Georg Brandes School are hosted by Faculty of the Humanities. Nanotechnology for microsystems is hosted by Faculty of Natural Sciences and Technology. Teacher Education is hosted by Faculty of Social Sciences and Technology.

15 R & D Cooperation with SINTEF is one of Europe’s largest independent research organizations Gross operating revenue in 2010: EUR 350 mill. 2120 staff from 67 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 Information on SINTEF, see In 2006 NTNU and SINTEF formalized a stronger cooperation, through the document “NTNU and SINTEF – Internationally outstanding together”. More than 500 people are jointly employed by NTNU and SINTEF. NTNU and SINTEF established jointly the first five Gemini Centres in The vision for the centres is that they should excel internationally. These academic communities are expected to establish common strategic processes and coordinated planning of applications for larger R&D projects and programmes. The groups will thus be better suited to creating innovation and contributing to business development. The 20 Gemini Centres, see Akustikk (Acoustic Research Center); Anvendt kuldeteknikk (Applied Refrigeration); Avansert robotikk (Advanced Robotics); Bedre ressursutnyttelse av olje og gass (Petroleum); Bærekraftig arkitektur og eiendom (Sustainable Architecture and Property); Elektrisk energi og energisystemer (Electrical Energy and Energy Systems); Energiforsyning og klimatisering av bygninger (Energy and Climatization in Buildings); Fiskeri- og havbruksforskning (Fisheries technology); Helsetjenesteforskning (Health Services Research); Kinetikk og katalyse (KinCat); Marin konstruksjonsteknikk (Marine Structural Engineering); Marine juvenile and plankton technology; Materialer og energi (Materials & Energy); Medisinsk mikrobiologi (Medical Microbiology) – with St.Olav University Hospital; PV-solcellematerialer (PV-Solar Cell Materials); Robust materialvalg og design – offshoreanvendelser (Robust Materials Selection and Design - Offshore Applications); Sikkerhets- og pålitelighetsstudier (ROSS – Reliability and Safety Studies); Undergrunnsteknologi (Underground Technology); Veg og samferdsel (Road and Transport); Transmisjonselektronmikroskopi (Transmission Electron Microscopy - TEM).

16 Strategic focus Six thematic strategic areas Hosting:
R & D Strategic focus Six thematic strategic areas Hosting: Three Centres of Excellence Four Centres of Research-based Innovation Two Centres for Environment-friendly Energy Research Interdisciplinary research activities Strategic and thematic activities, see ”Rapport og planer ” kap Major interdisciplinary research activities: The Gas Technology Center, Centre for Renewable Energy, NTNU Nanolab, FUGE (Norwegian Functional Genomics initiative), Norwegian Centre for Electronic Patient Records (NSEP), Industrial Ecology (IndEcol), NTNU’s Programme for Interdisciplinary Research. See and Centres of Excellence and Centres of Research-based Innovation Energy research: see Nordic Five Tech: Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden; The Technical University of Denmark; Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden; Norwegian University of Science and Technology; Helsinki University of Technology, Finland Photo: Ole D. Hesledalen/NTNU Info.

17 NTNU’s six strategic areas
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 Energy and the environment – because energy technology must reflect the limitations of the environment. Research is being intensified in smart and energy-efficient buildings and environmentally friendly uses of natural gas. Medical technology – because health is one of our greatest challenges. The main focus is on image-based diagnostics and ultrasound intervention, magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and medical biotechnology. Materials technology – because materials are the basis for all new technology. Focus areas are light metal alloys and functional materials. Marine and maritime technology – because the ocean holds vast amounts of underused resources. Intense focus on marine technology and marine biology resources. Information and Communications Technology – because humans need to communicate. Research is carried out on four levels: Discipline-specific. Interdisciplinary research in fields such as speech technology, with research teams from telecommunications, computer science and linguistics. Integrated areas with a broad academic base, such as human-machine communication. Integrated projects that draw on resources from a large part of the ICT community. Globalization – because the forces of globalization permeate our society and are significant for all areas of society; no area remains unaffected. It touches everyday life on all levels, from the individual to the state, up to and including the multinational. Globalization means that cultural and social boundaries at all levels become less significant in governing human interactions. As a result, globalization research is highly relevant and significant for both the public and private sectors. Globalization affects most scientific disciplines in fundamental ways. The area includes three overarching interdisciplinary themes; Historical Processes, Ethical Dilemmas, and Economic Conditions. Photos, from top: 1) GEMINI Vol 1, 2003: Fuel cell developed at SINTEF Materials and Chemistry. Photo: Sintef Media. 2) Alginate beads formed by dripping sodium alginate droplets into a solution with calsium chloride. Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info 3) Graphics from the internet 4) Ship’s bow. Photo: Mentz Indergaard/Norges fiskeriforskningsråd (1992) 5) Universal Mobile Telephone System (UMTS). Photo and montage: Gorm Kallestad/NTNU Info. 6) Puzzle. Photo: NTNU Info.

18 Energy and environment
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 Statoil Cooperation with Japanese universities in Kyoto International Forum for Environment and Energy NTNU ranked No.1 in Engineering Education for Sustainability in Europe (2008) See and See chap. 2.1 s. 4-5 and chap in the annual report ”Rapport og planer ” (in Norwegian only) ESFRI = European Strategy Forum on Research Infrastructures. The goal is to be included in the European infrastructure that for a large part decides who gets financial backing. (See ”Rapport og planer ” kap , p. 4). CCS = Carbon Capture and Storage. ECCSEL = European Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage Laboratory Infratsructure. NTNU-ccordinated initiative now on the roadmap for ESFRI regarding infrastructure within CCS (see ”Rapport og planer ” kap. 1, 3.2 and 3.8.1). The Engineering Education Observatory evaluated both the commitment of the university to education in sustainability at the undergraduate level and the availability of Master and PhD level specialization. With its long track record of courses for engineering students and the MSc and PhD programmes in industrial ecology, NTNU comes out on top, narrowly beating its closest rival, the Royal Institute of Technology (KTH) in Stockholm. The report was commissioned by the rectors of the Technical Universities of Catalonia and Delft, Chalmers University, and the Alliance for Global Sustainability. See the report on https://www.upc.edu/eesd-observatory/why/reports/EESD%20Observatory2006%20Report.pdf See press release (in Norwegian) at

19 Globalization Global Production and Communication
R & D Globalization Four focus areas: Global Production and Communication War, Conflict and Migration Intercultural Dynamics: Communication, Responsibility and Development Global Economic Flows, Governance and Stability Globalization is a research area in which NTNU has potential for outstanding research. The Globalization Programme aims at bringing out this potential by putting researchers from different corners of the institution and of the world together to examine the issues and challenges of an increasingly globalized world.

20 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 Partner in International Centre for Geohazards and Centre for the Study of Civil War Duration: 2003–2013. Budget: EUR 11 million annually Funded by the Research Council of Norway, NTNU and industry New in 2011: Sustainable Arctic Coastal and Marine Technology (SACME) Duration: 2011–2019. Centre for Quantifiable Quality of Service in Communication Systems (Q2S) has as its primary task research and researcher education. The centre will build expertise and solutions that focus on the quality of future web services, such as the transfer of multimedia services, electronic trade, electronic mail and other web-based human interaction. Centre for the Biology of Memory (CBM) seeks to establish an internationally leading centre for the study of the biology of memory. The research is designed to map out how nerve cells in a normal brain work together to construct memories. Centre for Ships and Ocean Structures (CESOS) seeks to establish an internationally leading centre for the development of a basic understanding of the behaviour of maritime construction, by integrating theoretical and experimental research in hydrodynamics, structural engineering and control systems. The centre’s research should lay the foundation for the innovative design of the ships, platforms and maritime structures of the future.

21

22 Quantifiable Quality of Service in Communication Systems (Q2S)
R & D FAKTA 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 One of NTNU’s three Centres of Excellence: Centre for Quantifiable Quality of Service in Communication Systems (Q2S) has as its primary task research and researcher education. The centre will build expertise and solutions that focus on the quality of future web services, such as the transfer of multimedia services, electronic trade, electronic mail and other web-based human interaction.

23 Centre for the Biology of Memory
R & D FAKTA 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. One of NTNU’s three Centres of Excellence: Centre for the Biology of Memory (CBM) seeks to establish an internationally leading centre for the study of the biology of memory. The research is designed to map out how nerve cells in a normal brain work together to construct memories. Photo: CBM

24 CeSOS – Centre for Ships and Ocean Structures
R & D FAKTA 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. Co-funded by NTNU and the Research Council of Norway One of NTNU’s three Centres of Excellence: Centre for Ships and Ocean Structures (CESOS) seeks to establish an internationally leading centre for the development of a basic understanding of the behaviour of maritime construction, by integrating theoretical and experimental research in hydrodynamics, structural engineering and control systems. The centre’s research should lay the foundation for the innovative design of the ships, platforms and maritime structures of the future. Highly interdisciplinary approach to respond to the growing demand for new knowledge about ships, ocean structures, and increasingly about ocean renewable facilities. 24

25 Centres for Research-based Innovation
R & D 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. Objectives The main objective for the Centres for Research-based Innovation (CRIs) is to enhance the capability of the business sector to innovate by focusing on long-term research based on forging close alliances between research-intensive enterprises and prominent research groups. The CRI scheme will: * Encourage enterprises to innovate by placing stronger emphasis on long-term research and by making it attractive for enterprises that work on the international arena to establish R&D activities in Norway. * Facilitate active alliances between innovative enterprises and prominent research groups. * Promote the development of industrially oriented research groups that are on the cutting edge of international research and are part of strong international networks. * Stimulate researcher training in fields of importance to the business community, and encourage the transfer of research-based knowledge and technology. In addition to hosting three centres, NTNU participates in 7 more of the 14 CRIs established in 2006, of which three are hosted by SINTEF, Trondheim.

26 Medical Imaging (MILab)
R & D 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: Helse Midt-Norge; Trondheim University Hospital and SINTEF Industry: GE Vingmed Ultrasound; FAST; Medistim; Sonowand; Nordic Neurolab; NordicimagingLab; CorTechs Labs; Arctic Silicon Devices Intra operative assessment by ultrasound in cardiovascular surgery From the MILab website

27 SIMLab – Structural Impact Laboratory
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. From a series made by Rector’s office

28 Centre for Integrated Operations in the Petroleum Industry
R & D FAKTA 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, Conoco-Phillips, Stanford U., Delft Technical U., SINTEF, Research Council of Norway NCS = Norwegian Continental Shelf From a series made by Rector’s office Onshore operation and control room.

29 Centres for Environment-friendly Energy Research (FME)
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

30 Strategic focus Interdisciplinary research
Gas Technology Center Nanotechnology – NTNU Nanolab The Nord-Trøndelag County Health Study (HUNT) Functional Genome Research (FUGE) Industrial Ecology (IndEcol) For more information, see Photo: Ole D. Hesledalen/NTNU Info

31 International research networks
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 See chapter 4.6 in “Budget Document for NTNU ” (table 3.5) and appendix 1, section 5.1 in “Budget Document for NTNU 2003–2005” and the same document for 2004–2006, and report to the Ministry of Education and Research ( ) ch and

32 Major laboratories NTNU and SINTEF share more
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 and SINTEF operate special laboratories, field stations and academic collections as a national resource for education and research. The equipment, buildings and knowledge are a result of decades of work and financing. A more extensive list can be found at: Photographs, from top: 1: In the Ocean Basin Laboratory at the Marine Technology Centre, Photo: Cathrine Dillner Hagen/NTNU Info. 2: Professor Terje K. Lien at a robotic line for the assembly of a door lock system, Department of Production and Quality Engineering. Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info. 3: From the Materials Technology Laboratories, Photo: Jens Søraa/NTNU Info. 4:Nanotechnology: Professor Thomas Tybell, Dept. of Electronics and telecommunications, NTNU, checks the temperature in a vacuum chamber using an optical thermometer. Behind him are (from left) ass. professor Turid Worren, Dept. of Physics and PhD student Kjersti Midtbø. The chamber is used to produce nanosized material films through bombardment with ionized gases. Ca Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info.

33 Laboratories – examples
R & D Laboratories – examples ECCSEL (European CO2 Capture and Storage Lab.) 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 The selection reflects NTNU’s broad range of experimental facilities. The pictures to the right are from other NTNU laboratories than those listed, clockwise from top left: Metallurgy Lab. Hydroforming. Department of Materials Technology and Electrochemistry. (2002). Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info. Spark-over in an insulator at a voltage of about 200kV in a laboratory at NTNU’s Department of Electrical Power Engineering. Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info (2002) Structure for the study of CO2 removal at the Reactor Technology research group, in the Department of Chemical Engineering. Photo: G.K./NTNU Info. (2002) Postgraduate student Mona Stensvik, a member of the Separation Technology Research Group, examines newly separated crystals under a microscope in the crystallisation lab at NTNU’s Department of Chemical Engineering. Photo: G.K./NTNU Info. (2002) Propeller tested in the Cavitation Laboratory. Photo: Knut Arne Hegstad/Dept. of Marine Technology, NTNU. Antenna-testing laboratory. Echo-free room with an antenna tower for testing antenna types, associated with NTNU’s Radio Systems research group in the Department of Telecommunications. Photo: G.K./NTNU Info. (2002) Virtual Reality Lab: Students in a cave where seismic data are projected three-dimensionally. Photo: Department of Petroleum Engineering and Applied Geophysics, NTNU. A more extensive overview is available at:

34 SINTEF/NTNU laboratories – Tyholt
R & D FAKTA SINTEF/NTNU laboratories – Tyholt Hydrodynamic/marine technology labs (Towing Tank and Ocean Basin Laboratory) NTNU and SINTEF operate special laboratories, field stations and academic collections as a national resource for education and research. The equipment, buildings and knowledge are a result of decades of work and financing. A more extensive list can be found at:

35 Academic output from NTNU in 2009
R & D Academic output from NTNU in 2009 Scientific papers and review articles 2 385 Scientific presentations 4 139 Books 225 Reports and theses 642 Book chapters/reports 1 189 Artistic productions and art and museum exhibitions 185 Products 44 Numbers from the database ”Cristin”: (Log in) /Rapporter/Institusjon/Kategorifordeling for NTNU, retrieved April 2011, with subcategories. The term ”Scientific papers and review articles” includes ”scientific papers” (2254), ”Review articles” (97), and ”Short communication” (34). The term ”Scientific presentations”’ includes oral presentations (3581) often being published in conference proceedings and Posters (558), but excludes popular science presentations. ”Books” include: Scientific anthologies (96); Scientific monographs (47);  Scientific commentary editions (0);  Encyclopedias (0); Reference books (1);  Popular science books (20); Textbooks (22); Non-fiction professional books (24); Exhibition catalogues (15). ”Part of book/report” include: Chapter/article (1189); Encyclopedic article (17); Other (52). ”Artistic productions” include: Architect drawing (6); Art and picture material (8); Movie production (1); Theatrical productions (8). ”Art and museum exhibitions” include: Museum exhibition (24); Architect exhibition (1); Art show (33); Web show (3); Other (51). ”Products” include: Digital educational material (22); Model (architecture) (1); Multi media products (1);  Music – recorded products (6); Software (5); Databases (2); Audio/Sound materiale (3); Other products (4).

36 EDUCATION Top: Studentersamfundet - the Student Union Building, with the main administration building of the NTNU in the background, seen from the pedestrian bridge over the river, summer Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info. Left: Auditorium R7 with coloured fluorescent lights in the ceiling, Natural Science Building, spring Photo: Kenneth Aar/NTNU Info. Middle: Associate Professor Sverre H. Torp, from the Dept. of Laboratory Medicine, Children’s and Women’s Health. Second year students in medicine have a class in anatomy. What does the brain look like – on the inside? From left: Marte Syvertsen, Sverre Torp, Marte Skoglund and Bergljot Dahl. Faculty of Medicine. From "Lærerliv”, a picture series on the life of lecturers at NTNU September Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info. Right: From a class at the Department of History and Classical Studies, January Photo: G.K./NTNU Info. NTNU, May 2008

37 University-level institutions in Norway
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 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) University of Bergen 13) University of Tromsø 14) The University Centre on Svalbard 15) University of Agder 16) University of Nordland 16 1 12 From Universities and specialized institutions at university level: Norwegian University of Life Sciences Norwegian School of Economics and Business Administration Norwegian University of Sport and Physical Education NTNU - Norwegian University of Science and Technology Oslo School of Architecture The Norwegian Academy of Music The Norwegian School of Veterinary Science The University Centre on Svalbard University of Bergen University of Oslo University of Stavanger University of Tromsø UniK - University Graduate Center The Norwegian Lutheran School of Theology (from 1 Jan 2005) University of Agder (from Sept ) University of Nordland (from Jan ) (see also 2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10 11 15

38 Education – 2010 10 587 primary student applicants
6 726 new students admitted registered students 2 780 degrees awarded 260 doctoral degrees awarded 150 programmes of study 40 international master’s programmes 3 000 courses The number of applications is much higher than the number of applicants, because a single applicant may apply to several study programmes at the same time. (See also Database for Higher Education (DBH), at The total number of applications is the sum of the applications filed with the Universities and Colleges Admission Service (UCAS), which number approximately 40,000, and the applications that for various reasons (see below) come directly to NTNU. The number of primary applicants (applicants that have NTNU listed as their first choice) is taken from NUCAS (www.samordnaopptak.no), and from the NTNU annual press release in April/May. The term “primary applicants” only applies to those applicants coordinated through UCAS. The number does not include those applying directly to NTNU for a higher degree, for the cand.psychol. degree in psychology, applicants for the spring semester and applicants to The Trondheim Academy of Fine Art and performance studies in music (as a result of required entrance exams for admission). Approximately 6,300 were accepted (see above mentioned Table 1). The difference of approximately 3,000 between those accepted and the number of graduates is explained thusly: Those who graduate have completed a course of study here, for example in technology (MSc). Among those accepted, many will not complete a course of study for a lower/higher degree at NTNU. Some do not show up despite accepting a place at the university, some leave after a few weeks/months, some are accepted into studies of a shorter duration on the basis of main studies at another university, and some only follow individual courses as part of their continuing education. The admissions process may be divided into five stages: 1) Submitted applications; 2) Qualified applicants; 3) Study offers; 4) Acceptance of the study offer; 5) Arriving at the university and paying the semester fee. (Numbers for categories 1) and 5) are found in DBH.) The number of registered students is taken from ”Studentrapport/Registrerte studenter (Totalt/studenter)” in dbh.nsd.uib.no The number of degrees awarded is from NTNU-Table 1 in the annual report ( ) to the Ministry of Education and Research, and the number of PhDs awarded from dbh.nsd.uib.no. The number of programmes of study is taken from The list of international Master’s programmes from The number of courses is calculated from the list in Photo: Cathrine Dillner Hagen/NTNU Info.

39 Ten areas of study Architecture Technology Humanities Science
EDUCATION Ten areas of study Architecture Technology Humanities Science Social Sciences Medicine Psychology Fine Art Music Practical-pedagogical Education NTNU has ten areas of study. All areas are approved by the Ministry of Education and Research: Mathematics and scientific studies (science), arts (humanities), social sciences, technology, medicine, architecture, psychology, performing music, fine art, and practical-pedagogical studies. (The Examen philosophicum is in addition to this.) The hierarchical terminology is 1) Area of study, 2) Programme of study (both for lower and higher degrees, and for doctoral studies), and 3) Course (which is the basic unit that awards credits). Photo: Cathrine Dillner Hagen/NTNU Info. For more on terminology, see (“termbase”) See also (”UHR´s Termbase - translations of educational terms”)

40 Degree structure (years of study)
EDUCATION Degree structure (years of study) Humanities Fine Art Science Social Sciences Medicine Clinical Psychology Technology Architecture Music Teacher education In NTNU’s degree structure, students can choose between two pathways: 3+2: Students taking the arts, social sciences and natural sciences can chose different programmes of study that can be combined in a bachelor’s degree (BA, BSc) – 3 years. This can be combined with a subsequent 2-year master’s degree (MA, MSc., MPhil.) Integrated degree: The other path is an integrated degree such as a Master of Science (Norwegian: Mastergrad i teknologi (previously sivilingeniør and/or sivilarkitekt)). This takes 5 years to complete. Or a professional degree in medicine or psychology (these degrees are both 6 year programmes). A doctoral degree (at NTNU, usually a PhD) builds on a master’s degree, and normally takes 3 years. The doctoral programmes are structured like the master’s programmes. It is also possible to choose a two-year master’s degree building on three years of technological or architectural studies. There is a separate medical research programme. This education is centred around medical studies. One can also choose the practical-pedagogical teacher education as a one-year addition to: - A five-year master’s degree - A three-year bachelor’s degree - 180 credits Teacher education may also be taken as a two-year addition to general education and vocational training (part-time). NTNU is the second largest institution in Norway for teacher education. (Graphics from

41 Education for international students
No tuition fees All students must cover all living expenses in Norway with a minimum of NOK 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 See and for Admission requirements:

42 Degrees awarded in 2010 Technology 1132 Social Sciences 327 Humanities
EDUCATION Degrees awarded in 2010 Master’s degrees Technology 1132 Social Sciences 327 Humanities 161 Medicine 148 Science 134 Architecture 82 Psychology 44 Integrated 5 yr teacher programme 43 Performing Music 10 Fine Art 9 TOTAL 2097 The numbers for higher degrees include a small number of the so-called “International master’s degrees” awarded at NTNU, where all lectures are in English. Source: dbh.nsd.uib.no

43 Internationalization – studies (2009)
EDUCATION Internationalization – studies (2009) 36 international (English) master’s programmes 4 master’s programmes under Erasmus Mundus 5 NOMA programmes 918 NTNU students studied abroad 1251 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) See and Table 3 p. 15 in ”Rapport og planer 2010–2011”. NUFU = National Program for Research and Education financed by NORAD, and managed by the Norwegian Association of Higher Education Institutions. NOMA = NORAD’s program for master studies. The Erasmus Mundus programme is a cooperation and mobility programme in the field of higher education which promotes the European Union as a centre of excellence in learning around the world. It supports European top-quality master’s courses and enhances the visibility and attractiveness of European higher education in third countries. It also provides EU-funded scholarships for third country nationals participating in these master’s courses, as well as scholarships for EU-nationals studying at partner universities throughout the world. Erasmus Mundus External Cooperation Window is coordinated by the University of Lund, Sweden, for cooperation with universities in India; encompassing 12 European universities and 8 Indian universities. IAESTE is the International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience. BEST is the Board of European Students of Technology

44 Nordic Five Tech – a strategic alliance
EDUCATION Nordic Five Tech – a strategic alliance Nordic Five Tech (N5T) is an exclusive strategic alliance of the leading technical universities in Denmark, Finland, Norway and Sweden with the scope of utilizing shared and complementary strengths within education, research and innovation.

45 NTNU Centre for Continuing and Professional Development (2010)
EDUCATION NTNU Centre for Continuing and Professional Development (2010) Organizes NTNU’s further and continuing education 9450 participants in further and continuing education 5385 participants at conferences 213 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 Information from slide 27 in the Norwegian edition of the slide series See chap in the document “Rapport og planer ” (in Norwegian)

46 NTNU University Library
R & D and EDUCATION NTNU University Library 11 library units 2.1 million books and periodicals photographs, maps, music scores electronic books, electronic periodicals 253 databases (56 reference, 144 full text and 53 others) Access to 600 international reference databases 124 staff Budget: NOK 150 million Information from slide 28 in the Norwegian edition of the slide series Library units: Dragvoll Library Marine Technology Library, Tyholt Library for Architecture, Civil Engineering and Product Design, Gløshaugen Valgrinda Library Trondheim Academy of Fine Art Library, Innherredsveien Music Library, Olavskvartalet Gunnerus Library, Kalvskinnet Medical Library, St. Olavs Hospital Natural Science Library, Gløshaugen Main Library for Technology, Gløshaugen Dora Library

47 Student town No. 1 in Norway
EDUCATION Student town No. 1 in Norway One in five inhabitants in Trondheim is a student The Student Union (Studentersamfundet) has 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 members The number of students at NTNU, Sør-Trøndelag University College and other local institutions of higher learning totals 30,061 (with at NTNU according to the Annual Report 2010 for the Student Welfare Organization of Trondheim) Trondheim’s population was 170,936 as of January 1, 2010, with the number of households at approximately 70,000. In addition to residents, about 23,000 students live in the city, but formally reside in their respective home counties. To estimate the actual population for Trondheim, we must also subtract about 2,000 students whose registered address is Trondheim, but who live and study elsewhere. The actual resident population can thus be estimated at approximately 180,000. There are no exact numbers for the residences of the student population, so the estimates are approximate. See -> om kommunen/fakta og tall/befolkningsstatistikk og ->om Trondheim/Trondheim i dag. NTNUI = The student sport association at NTNU (the Norwegian University of Science and Technology) Number of members in NTNUI from Photos from left: 1) Enrolment event Aug , on the Gløshaugen campus. Banners for the biannual event ”UKA” (Student week). Photo: Geir Mogen/NTNU Info. 2) Preparations for the coming rowing competition on Nidelva through central parts of Trondheim. July Photo: Håvard Hamnaberg/NTNU Info. 3) From the Enrolment event in August Performance by the Dance group of the students sporting assocuation NTNUI. Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info.

48 NTNU Alumni For NTNU students and graduates
NTNU Alumni For NTNU students and graduates Contact with the community at large, business and industry Goal: Networking and knowledge sharing members (March 2011) 300 participating network groups From NTNU Alumni, March 2010 Contact: Photo: Gorm Kallestad, Scanpix/NTNU Info

49 NTNU – Innovation and Creativity
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 TEACHING  expertise Information from slide 49 in the Norwegian edition (This slide is made in cooperation with NTNU’s Unit for Innovation and External Relations.) Education for academic and professional purposes.Training. Developing new technology. International cooperation.

50 INNOVATION & INDUSTRY Innovation – I Gløshaugen Innovation Centre (18 companies in-house, April 2011) 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 NTNU – a student-run organization for innovation Cooperation agreements with industry Events See See also annual report from NTNU TTO at Photo: NTNU Info/Ole D. Hesledalen.

51 Innovation – II Results 2010 99 business ideas 46 patents registered
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY Innovation – II Results 2010 99 business ideas 46 patents registered 5 spin-off companies formed 8 licence contracts Established NTNU Discovery to fund the development of R&D results with a commercial potential See also annual report from NTNU TTO at Photo: NTNU Info/Ole D. Hesledalen.

52 INNOVATION AND INDUSTRY
Commersialization of technology NTNU Technology Transfer AS harness new knowledge as it emerges from the university and transforming inventions into new business opportunities in the marketplace. Registered a total of 729 ideas from students and faculty. Submitted 284 patent applications. Commersialized 60 ideas by establishing 31 companies and 29 technology licenses.

53 NTNU Technology Transfer AS
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. At the turn of the year 2010/2011 NTNU TTO had 18 employees. NTNU has authorised TTO sole rights to handle the commercialisation of research results from NTNU. Photo: NTNU TTO

54 Innovation and business development
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY Innovation and business development Innovation and renewal require interaction between: Investors Universities Businesses Entrepreneurs 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. Information from slide 50 in the Norwegian edition, from NTNU TTO Observe the vital role of government agencies for creating a suitable framework for these processes.

55 Gløshaugen Innovation Center
INNOVATION & INDUSTRY NÆRINGSLIV OG NYSKAPING Gløshaugen Innovation Center Norway’s first on-campus incubator for innovation in business and industry Incubator for companies from NTNU and SINTEF 18 companies (April 2011) Gløshaugen Innovation Center is primarily a service for students, faculty, employees or others with ties to NTNU or SINTEF, aiming to set up businesses founded on interesting R&D-based ideas with a commercial potential.

56 INNOVATION & INDUSTRY NTNU and industry – I Approx. 700 major research projects in cooperation with industry, public sector and various funds EUR 27 mill. to NTNU from industry in 2010. Many of NTNU’s 222 adjunct professors (20 % positions) are connected to industry Extensive offers in continuing and professional development, such as the annual industrial seminars at NTNU in January NTNU has education and research agreements with: Telenor Aker Jotun AS Statoil Shell Total Rolls Royce Det norske Veritas Elkem The number of projects taken from the “Maconomy”-system of the Financial Division, April 2010. Amount “From industry”: From Table Note 1 in the appendix of tables of “Rapport og planer ” (the annual Report to the Ministry of Education and Research). Industrial R&D agreements from a list obtained through the NTNU Main Archives, Jan The agreement with Shell, see Universitetsavisa 24 May 2004; with Rolls-Royce, see UA 9 May 2005; with Norsk Hydro, see UA 20 May Jotun and Borregaard, see NOBIPOL at Dept. of Biotechnology Number of adjunct professors, see employment code 9301 for ”Tilsatte” in

57 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 members and about 300 alumni groups IAESTE = The International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience. Examples of agreements between faculty and industry organisations can be found at the Faculty of Natural Sciences and Technology (the chemical industry) and the Faculty of Engineering Science and Technology (the construction industry). NTNU Alumni was established 2005, and had its first year of routine operation in 2006/2007.

58 SCIENCE COMMUNICATION
Top: Science Festival 17 Sept MINILABORANTS: Vegard and Amanda are both in fourth grade schoolchildren. The test tube has been used to extract the DNA from an onion. Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info. Bottom, from left: 1) Christmas Concert in the Hall of the Main Building at NTNU, 21 Dec Sigmund Tvete Vik and Hans Petter Mæhle, violin, Vegar Snøfugl, bratsj, Torleif Holm, cello. Photo: NTNU Info/Anja Tjelflaat. 2) Gemini cover, last issue spring 2008 (in Norwegian). 3) Museum of Natural History and Archaeology Chinese exhibition, autumn Photo: Arne Asphjell/NTNU Info. 4) Balloon release at the opening of The Science Festival, 26 September Photo: NTNU Info/Rune Petter Ness. 5) From “Researchers’ Night”, and evening arrangement for secondary school students, 26 Sept Photo: Nina E. Tveter/NTNU Info.

59 Science communication (2009)
80 events for the general public 110 art productions/performances/presentations 220 popular scientific articles 840 popular scientific lectures 3 000 contributions from NTNU faculty in the media visitors to the annual Science Festival and Researcher’s Night articles in Norwegian and international media mention NTNU Popular periodicals published by NTNU: Gemini and Spor Websites universitetsavisa.no and stories in forskning.no From the database ”Cristin”, see slide 60 in the Norwegian edition. ”Contributions … in the media” include chronicles, letters to the editor, interviews and others.

60 The NTNU Museum of Natural History and Archaeology
R&D and SCIENCE COMMUNICATION The NTNU Museum of Natural History and Archaeology - 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 visitors annually - Celebrated "Trondheim - City of knowledge 250 years" and “NTNU 100 years” all through 2010, with a large anniversary exhibit and free admittance Photos: Tove Eivindsen/NTNU Museum of Natural History and Archaeology at NTNU 60

61 Trondheim Science Centre
SCIENCE COMMUNICATION Trondheim Science Centre Centre for hands-on experience of science NTNU is a financial contributor More than visitors annually 200 interactive exhibits Teaching materials as books and models Travelling exhibitions and school extensions Lectures and courses for teachers Experimental club Planetarium Newton Energy Room Robot laboratory Inventor’s workshop Camera Obscura From the Science Centre and april 2009 Picture: Orbitron at the Science Centre, Photo: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info

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. 10 000 (English); approx (Norwegian) Free subscription Most cited science magazine in Norway Winner of several first prizes as best corporate magazine

63 Organization Rector Board Prorectors
FACTS Board Organization Rector Prorectors Research and Innovation Education and Quality of Learning Innovation and External Relations Director Organization and Information Director Finance and Property Faculties Architecture and Fine Art Information Technology, Mathematics and Electrical Eng. Engineering Science and Technology Medicine Humanities Natural Sciences and Technology Social Sciences and Technology Management [Rector = Vice-Chancellor (UK) = President (USA)] The faculties and their departments: Architecture and Fine Art: Fine Art – The Trondheim Academy of Fine Art; Architectural Design, Form and Colour Studies; Architectural Design and Management; Architectural Design, History and Technology; Urban Design and Planning. Humanities: Archaeology and Religious Studies; Art and Media Studies; History and Classical Studies; Interdisciplinary Cultural Studies; Language and Communication Studies; Modern Foreign Languages; Music, Philosophy; Scandinavian Studies and Comparative Literature. Information Technology, Mathematics and Electrical Engineering: Computer and Information Science; Electrical Power Engineering; Electronics and Telecommunications; Engineering Cybernetics; Mathematical Sciences; Telematics. Engineering Science and Technology: Civil and Transport Engineering; Energy and Process Engineering; Engineering Design and Materials; Geology and Mineral Resources Engineering; Hydraulic and Environmental Engineering; Marine Technology; Petroleum Engineering and Applied Geophysics; Product Design; Production and Quality Engineering; Structural Engineering. Medicine: Cancer Research and Molecular Medicine; Circulation and Medical Imaging; Neuroscience; Laboratory Medicine, Children's and Women's Health; Public Health and General Practice. Natural Sciences and Technology: Biology; Biotechnology; Chemical Engineering; Chemistry; Materials Technology; Physics. Social Sciences and Technology Management: Economics; Education; Geography; Industrial Economics and Technology Management; Programme for Teacher Education; Psychology; Social Anthropology; Social Work and Health Science; Sociology and Political Science; Human Movement Science Programme, Lifelong Learning Centre. There is also: Museum of Natural History and Archaeology. Sections: Archaeology and Cultural History; Archaeometry; External Services; Natural History. At the Faculty for Socials Sciences and Technology Management there is also Norwegian Centre for Child Research (NOSEB).

64 NTNU organization [Rector = Vice-Chancellor (UK) = President (USA)] The faculties and their departments: Architecture and Fine Art: Fine Art – The Trondheim Academy of Fine Art; Architectural Design, Form and Colour Studies; Architectural Design and Management; Architectural Design, History and Technology; Urban Design and Planning. Humanities: Archaeology and Religious Studies; Art and Media Studies; History and Classical Studies; Interdisciplinary Cultural Studies; Language and Communication Studies; Modern Foreign Languages; Music, Philosophy; Scandinavian Studies and Comparative Literature. Information Technology, Mathematics and Electrical Engineering: Computer and Information Science; Electrical Power Engineering; Electronics and Telecommunications; Engineering Cybernetics; Mathematical Sciences; Telematics. Engineering Science and Technology: Civil and Transport Engineering; Energy and Process Engineering; Engineering Design and Materials; Geology and Mineral Resources Engineering; Hydraulic and Environmental Engineering; Marine Technology; Petroleum Engineering and Applied Geophysics; Product Design; Production and Quality Engineering; Structural Engineering. Medicine: Cancer Research and Molecular Medicine; Circulation and Medical Imaging; Neuroscience; Laboratory Medicine, Children's and Women's Health; Public Health and General Practice. Natural Sciences and Technology: Biology; Biotechnology; Chemical Engineering; Chemistry; Materials Technology; Physics. Social Sciences and Technology Management: Economics; Education; Geography; Industrial Economics and Technology Management; Programme for Teacher Education; Psychology; Social Anthropology; Social Work and Health Science; Sociology and Political Science; Human Movement Science Programme, Lifelong Learning Centre. There is also: The NTNU Museum of Natural History and Archaeology. Sections: Archaeology and Cultural History; Archaeometry; External Services; Natural History. At the Faculty for Socials Sciences and Technology Management there is also Norwegian Centre for Child Research (NOSEB).

65 The Board – NTNU’s ruling body
FACTS FACTS The Board – NTNU’s ruling body Marit Arnstad (Chair) Karin Röding (external) Ådne Cappelen (external) Morten Loktu (external) Bjarne Foss (academic staff) Anne K. Børresen (academic staff) Helge Holden (academic staff) Kristin Dæhli (techn. adm. staff) Torbjørn Digernes (Rector) The Board is the highest governing body at NTNU. The Board makes decisions on issues of principal importance. The Board is responsible for activities at the university and for ensuring that the university operates within the framework and guidelines stipulated by the Ministry of Education and Research, and the Storting. The Board decides the strategies, objectives and the expected results from NTNU. It also presents the accounts, financial statements and budget proposals. The Board appoints the Rector. [Rector = Vice-Chancellor (UK) = President (USA)] The Rector is the Secretary to the Board and the head of academic and administrative affairs at NTNU. The Rector reports to the Board and represents NTNU on a day-to-day basis. The Rector is responsible for communications between the Board and the outside world regarding decisions passed by the Board. There are 11 members of the Board. Three are from the academic staff at NTNU, one represents academic or research staff without tenure, one represents the technical and administrative staff. There are also two student members of the Board and four external representatives (all from outside the university). All members are elected for a four-year term, except for the two student representatives and the representative for academic or research staff without tenure who are elected for one year. Members of the Board at present (until 1 august 2011) are: External repr.: Marit Arnstad (Chair), Karin Röding, Ådne Cappelen, Morten Loktu. Tenured academic staff: Professor Bjarne Foss, Dept. of Engineering Cybernetics; professor Anne Kristine Børresen, Dept. of History and Classical Studies; professor Helge Holden, Dept. of Mathematical Sciences. Academic or research staff without tenure: Alexander Olsen, Department of Circulation and Medical Imaging. Technical/administrative staff: Kristin Dæhli, Programme for Teacher Education. Students: Marianne Årvik, Jone Rivrud Rygg. (see Photos of Arnstad, Dæhli: Gorm Kallestad, Scanpix/NTNU Info Photo of Röding: Camilla Svensk, Karolinska, Inst. Photo of Digernes: Synnøve Ressem/NTNU Info Photos of Foss, Loktu: Rune Petter Ness/NTNU Info Photo of Cappelen: Jon Olav Folsland/SSB Photo of Børresen: Lars Gisnås, Trondheim/NTNU Photos of Holden, Årvik, Rygg: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info Alexander Olsen (acad./res.staff without tenure) Marianne Årvik (student) Jone Rivrud Rygg (student)

66 NTNU’s vision: Knowledge for a better world
STRATEGY NTNU’s vision: Knowledge for a better world Set standards for knowledge development Create value: Economic, cultural and social Use NTNU’s main scientific profile in technology and the natural sciences, scientific breadth and interdisciplinary competence to meet the challenges Norway and the world are facing From NTNU’s strategy ”Kunnskap for en bedre verden” approved by the NTNU Board March See (still only in Norwegian) Pyrotechnical display in front of the Natural Sciences’ Building at the end of the event Researchers' Night Friday 22 September 2006. Photo: Eirik Fyhn / NTNU IVT From NTNU’s strategic document.

67 NTNU’s values Creative Constructive Critical Respectful and caring
STRATEGY NTNU’s values Creative Constructive Critical Respectful and caring From NTNU’s strategy ”Kunnskap for en bedre verden” approved by the NTNU Board March See (still only in Norwegian)

68 NTNU’s mission in society
STRATEGY NTNU’s mission in society In general Carry out R&D; offer education based on own research; disseminate knowledge; be a cultural force; contribute to innovation. In particular Develop the technological basis for future society. For democracy and solidarity Participate in public debate; engage in finding solutions to global challenges; promote human rights and intercultural dialogue. From NTNU’s strategy ”Kunnskap for en bedre verden” approved by the NTNU Board March See (still only in Norwegian) Picture: Commencement day August Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info From NTNU’s strategic document.

69 STRATEGY Main objectives Activities at an international level, with several research groups of international top-class. First-class laboratories and infrastructure. Attract the best students and staff. Students and employees who are proud of being connected with NTNU. From NTNU’s strategy ”Kunnskap for en bedre verden” approved by the NTNU Board March See (still only in Norwegian) Picture: From the 2010 doctorate promotion of the ph.d. candidates, with rectorate and a promoted dr. h.c. in front. Foto: Thor Nielsen/NTNU Info

70 At left: The Assembly Hall of the Main Building, Gløshaugen campus
At left: The Assembly Hall of the Main Building, Gløshaugen campus. Enrolment ceremony for the then Norwegian Institute of Technology (opened 1910, now a part of NTNU); 1 Sept Photo: Hilfling-Rasmussen, Trondhjem. (Hilfing-arkivet, Spesialsamlingen, UBiT, NTNU.) Top right: Inside the main entrance of the Dragvoll campus, facing east. March Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info. Middle right: Natural Sciences Building, Gløshaugen campus, January Photo: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info. Bottom right: NTNU’s Museum of Natural History and Archeology (established 1760) with the artwork/pavilion ”REFLEXIONS” by Mats Olofgörs and Torbjörn Johansson on the far left. March Foto: Mentz Indergaard/NTNU Info.


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