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Logo Université norvégienne de sciences et de technologie

Université norvégienne de sciences et de technologie

TrondheimPhysiqueArchitectureMédecine, Général, Interne

L'université norvégienne de sciences et de technologie, plus connue sous ses initiales norvégiennes NTNU (du norvégien Norges Teknisk-Naturvitenskapelige Universitet), est située à Trondheim et regroupe environ 20 000 étudiants. Elle est l'une des six universités de Norvège avec l'université d'Oslo, l'université de Bergen, l'université de Tromsø, l'université de Stavanger et l'université norvégienne pour les sciences de la vie.

NTNU est née en 1996 du regroupement de l'Institut norvégien de technologie (NTH), du Collège des sciences et des arts (AVH), du musée d'histoire naturelle et d'archéologie (VM), de la Faculté de médecine (DMF) et du Conservatoire de musique de Trondheim (MiT). Avant 1996, NTH, AVH, DMF et VM formaient ensemble l'université de Trondheim (UNiT), une structure très peu centralisée.

NTNU se situe sur divers campus à travers la ville, les deux principaux étant Gløshaugen, pour les sciences et l'ingénierie, et Dragvoll, pour les sciences humaines. Parmi les autres campus on trouve notamment Tyholt pour les technologies de la mer et Øya pour la médecine. Des discussions ont récemment eu lieu pour décider du regroupement de toutes les facultés sur le campus de Gløshaugen, mais le coût important de ce déménagement pèse lourdement sur le débat concernant l'utilité d'une telle opération.

L'université norvégienne de sciences et de technologie gère également le muséum d'histoire naturelle et d'archéologie de Trondheim qui présente au public trois domaines de recherches : l'histoire naturelle, l'histoire culturelle et l'archéologie.

Parmi les anciens élèves de l'université on trouve notamment les Norvégiens Lars Onsager, prix Nobel de chimie en 1968, Ivar Giaever, prix Nobel de physique en 1973 et Ivar Asbjørn Følling, médecin et biochimiste, descripteur de la phénylcétonurie.
Logo Université de Tromsø

Université de Tromsø

TromsøEcologie, Evolution, EnvironnementAgriculture, Pêche, AlimentaireBiologie, Biochimie, BiotechnologieEtudes culturellesLangues, Philologies, Etudes Linguistiques

The University of Tromsø - The Arctic University of Norway (Norwegian: Universitetet i Tromsø – Norges arktiske universitet; is the world's northernmost university. Located in the city of Tromsø, Norway, it was established in 1968, and opened in 1972. It is one of eight universities in Norway. The University of Tromsø is the largest research and educational institution in northern Norway. The University's location makes it a natural venue for the development of studies of the region's natural environment, culture, and society.

The main focus of the University's activities is on the Auroral light research, Space science, Fishery science, Biotechnology, Linguistics, Multicultural societies, Saami culture, Telemedicine, epidemiology and a wide spectrum of Arctic research projects. The close vicinity of the Norwegian Polar Institute, the Norwegian Institute of Marine Research and the Polar Environmental Centre gives Tromsø added weight and importance as an international centre for Arctic research. Research activities, however, are not limited to Arctic studies. The University researchers work within a broad range of subjects and are recognised both nationally and internationally.

On January 1, 2009 the University of Tromsø merged with Tromsø University College.

On August 1, 2013 the university merged with Finnmark University College to form Universitetet i Tromsø – Norges arktiske universitet (The University of Tromsø – The Arctic University of Norway), thereby adding campuses in Alta, Hammerfest and Kirkenes.
Logo Faculty of Law, University of Oslo

Faculty of Law, University of Oslo

OsloDroitCriminologie, PénologieEconomieSociologie

The Faculty of Law (Norwegian: Det juridiske fakultet) of the University of Oslo is Norway's oldest law faculty, established in 1811 as one of the four original faculties of The Royal Frederick University (renamed the University of Oslo in 1939). Alongside the law faculties in Copenhagen, Lund and Uppsala, it is one of Scandinavia's leading institutions of legal education and research.

Prior to 1811, the University of Copenhagen was the only university of Denmark-Norway, and the curriculum of the new law faculty in Christiania (renamed Oslo in 1925) was based on that of the University of Copenhagen Faculty of Law and long retained strong similarities, even after the dissolution of the Dano-Norwegian union in 1814. As the only faculty of law in Norway until 1980, it traditionally educated all lawyers of Norway and remains the country's most important law faculty, educating around 75% of all new legal candidates in Norway. Its law programme is one of the most competitive programmes to get into at any Norwegian university, with an acceptance rate of 12%. The faculty offers education and conducts research in both law and in related areas such as criminology and sociology of law, and historically also in economics (its former Dean, Ragnar Frisch, was awarded the first Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences).

The faculty occupies the old university campus in the centre of Oslo, near the National Theatre, the Royal Palace, and the Parliament, constructed 1841–1851 by Christian Heinrich Grosch with the assistance of world famous Prussian architect Karl Friedrich Schinkel in Schinkel's neoclassical style, with strong similarities to Schinkel's famous museums on the Museum Island in Berlin. The old campus includes three main buildings, called Domus Academica, Domus Media and Domus Bibliotheca, centered on the University Square and facing Karl Johans gate. The Nobel Peace Prize was awarded in the atrium of the central building of the old campus, Domus Media, 1947–1989, and since 2003, the Abel Prize is also awarded in this building. The Parliament of Norway convened in the Old Ceremonial Hall in Domus Academica 1854–1866. The faculty publishes several academic journals, including the English-language journal Oslo Law Review.
Logo Université d'Oslo

Université d'Oslo

OsloMathématique, Statistiques, Finance Droit Etudes urbaines Théologie, Religion Dentisterie, Chirurgie Buccale Médecine, Général, Interne

L'université d'Oslo (en norvégien, Universitetet i Oslo, UiO) est une université norvégienne, à Oslo. C'est la plus ancienne et la plus grande institution d'éducation supérieure de Norvège. Elle a aussi porté les noms de Université du Roi Frédéric et de université de Christiania.
Logo Department of Petroleum Engineering and Applied Geophysics, NTNU

Department of Petroleum Engineering and Applied Geophysics, NTNU

TrondheimSciences de la TerreDance

The Department of Petroleum Engineering and Applied Geophysics (IPT) was established in 1973, shortly after the start of production (Ekofisk field) from the Norwegian continental shelf. The department came to include Petroleum Engineering as well as Geophysics, which is seen as a major strength of the petroleum education at NTNU. The department has elected chairman and vice chairman, and 4 informal groups of professors; geophysics, drilling, production and reservoir engineering. The stated primary purpose of maintaining the informal groups is to take care of the teaching in their respective disciplines. Each group is responsible for offering a sufficient number of courses, semester projects and thesis projects at M.Sc. and Ph.D. levels in their discipline, and to make annual revisions of these in accordance with the needs of society and industry. The total number of professors, associate professors, assistant professors and adjunct professors is 32. The administrative staff is led by a department administrator, and consists of a total of 6 secretaries. The technical support staff reports to the department head, and consists of 8 engineers and technicians. Until 2000, the department was part of the Applied Earth Sciences faculty, together with the Geology-department. After that, the department is part of the Faculty of Engineering Science and Technology (one of a total of 10 departments).
Logo Université norvégienne de sciences et de technologie

Université norvégienne de sciences et de technologie

TrondheimPhysique Architecture Médecine, Général, Interne

L'université norvégienne de sciences et de technologie, plus connue sous ses initiales norvégiennes NTNU (du norvégien Norges Teknisk-Naturvitenskapelige Universitet), est située à Trondheim et regroupe environ 20 000 étudiants. Elle est l'une des six universités de Norvège avec l'université d'Oslo, l'université de Bergen, l'université de Tromsø, l'université de Stavanger et l'université norvégienne pour les sciences de la vie.

NTNU est née en 1996 du regroupement de l'Institut norvégien de technologie (NTH), du Collège des sciences et des arts (AVH), du musée d'histoire naturelle et d'archéologie (VM), de la Faculté de médecine (DMF) et du Conservatoire de musique de Trondheim (MiT). Avant 1996, NTH, AVH, DMF et VM formaient ensemble l'université de Trondheim (UNiT), une structure très peu centralisée.

NTNU se situe sur divers campus à travers la ville, les deux principaux étant Gløshaugen, pour les sciences et l'ingénierie, et Dragvoll, pour les sciences humaines. Parmi les autres campus on trouve notamment Tyholt pour les technologies de la mer et Øya pour la médecine. Des discussions ont récemment eu lieu pour décider du regroupement de toutes les facultés sur le campus de Gløshaugen, mais le coût important de ce déménagement pèse lourdement sur le débat concernant l'utilité d'une telle opération.

L'université norvégienne de sciences et de technologie gère également le muséum d'histoire naturelle et d'archéologie de Trondheim qui présente au public trois domaines de recherches : l'histoire naturelle, l'histoire culturelle et l'archéologie.

Parmi les anciens élèves de l'université on trouve notamment les Norvégiens Lars Onsager, prix Nobel de chimie en 1968, Ivar Giaever, prix Nobel de physique en 1973 et Ivar Asbjørn Følling, médecin et biochimiste, descripteur de la phénylcétonurie.

Norwegian Theatre Academy

ThéâtrePhysique

The Norwegian Theatre Academy is a department of the Østfold University College and is located in Fredrikstad, approximately 80 km from Oslo.

Norwegian Theatre Academy offers a challenging undergraduate education in theatre and welcomes aspiring performing artists and scenographers who wish to explore the interaction between visual art and theatre, between theatre and society, and between theory and practice. Through a strategy that emphasizes collaboration between the two degree programs - scenography and acting - students are provided with training that combines the skills, knowledge and methods from conceptual visual art with the skills, techniques and methods of classical and contemporary theatre. Particular focus is placed on physical theatre, devised performance, and multi-disciplinary work.

Under the supervision of the leadership, students work with international guest artists and teachers in an intimate setting that allows close individual attention in both independent projects and directed productions. The goals are to challenge students to think about performance and scenography in innovative ways, to help them develop their own artistic practice, and to prepare them to meet the professional demands of working with directors, choreographers, filmmakers, composers, playwrights and other artists in both traditional and experimental genres.

The Academy functions as a meeting place for students and artists from around the world who are a vital part of creating tomorrow's artistic expression. As a consequence of this international profile, all tuition is in English.

School of Business and Law (University of Agder)

AffairesDroitEconomie

School of Business and Law at the University of Agder, Norway, builds on academic traditions that dates back to 1969 when the two-year economics and business administration programme was a cornerstone of Agder Regional College (ADH) in Kristiansand. In 1994 ADH was included in Agder University College (HiA) as a result of a national reform, and in 2007 the University of Agder (UiA) was established.

A four-year programme in economics and business administration has been given since 1988 and since 1992 the title siviløkonom has been awarded. The school comprises as a faculty all study programmes at the University of Agder in the fields of business administration and law. In autumn 2013 nearly 1 700 students was registrered at study programmes belonging to the School of Business and Law. (Source DBH

The School’s main base is in Kristiansand, but it has students and staff at both UiA campuses in Kristiansand and Grimstad.

The School of Business and Law is formally organized as a faculty at the University of Agder, which was nationally accredited university by NOKUT (Norwegian Agency for Quality Assurance in Education) in 2007. The School of Business and Law is a member of EFMD and AACSB, and is currently working with international accreditation.

The School’s main base is in Kristiansand, but it has students and staff at both UiA campuses in Kristiansand and Grimstad.

The School of Business and Law is formally organized as a faculty at the University of Agder, which was nationally accredited university by NOKUT (Norwegian Agency for Quality Assurance in Education) in 2007. The School of Business and Law is a member of EFMD and AACSB, and is currently working with international accreditation.

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