Norwegian University of Science and Technology | Land Portal

As of January 1, 2016 NTNU merged with the University College in Sør-Trøndelag, the University College in Gjøvik and the University College in Ålesund. The decision regarding the new faculty/departmental structure will be made in the spring of 2016.


- Specialization in technology and the natural sciences.

- Also offers a range of bachelor's, master's and doctoral programmes in the humanities, social sciences, economics, health sciences, education science, and aesthetic disciplines.

- Professional degree programmes in medicine, psychology, architecture, the fine arts, music, and teacher education, in addition to technology.

- 39 000 students, of which half study technology and the natural sciences.

- 6000 participants in further education programmes.

- About 6 500 bachelor's and master's degrees awarded each year.

- About 3 000 international students.

- Dozens of international student exchange programmes and more than 300 cooperative or exchange agreements with 60 universities worldwide.

Norwegian University of Science and Technology Resources

Displaying 1 - 4 of 4
Library Resource
January, 2003

This paper analyses the relation between demographic transformation, agricultural transformation and land-use pressure within a simple agrarian economy, where population is treated both as a cause and consequence of economic changes.Conclusions of the paper include:population growth and food production are interrelated through two production activitiesagricultural land and labour are tied up in production of agricultural products determining the current flow of consumptionlabour is used for converting the natural resource base in the form of wilderness land into agricultural landincreasing

Library Resource
January, 2002
Ethiopia, Sub-Saharan Africa

The report is based on information collected in the aftermath of the 1999 famine. It presents some basic information on North Wälo, as well as relevant impressions from the authors journey. Statistics from the Disaster Prevention and Preparedness Commission show that all of North Wälo is exposed to famine, but the picture varies much from year to year.

Share this page