You can participate in the TPTI Master’s Degree without an Erasmus Mundus scholarship (examples being, university scholarships, scholarships from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, embassies scholarships...). If you do not have any scholarship, the registration fee is 2,000 € per year. A request for exemption can be made to the coordination (email@example.com).
Registration for TPTI is identical to that of any master. It is necessary to contact the Program Coordinator, Professor Valérie Nègre, and be prepared to include transcripts of the grades obtained in L1, L2 and S1 of the L3. An imperative condition for acceptance of your file is: have your L3 completed in June (in September, it will be too late...).
European students selected as part of the EMJMD TPTI scholarship receive a scholarship of 33,600 € for two years.
The philosophy of this Diploma is to train the future executives of countries concerned with European excellence. TPTI offers a completely- integrated training. Curriculum is consistent for the entire promotion, taking place over four semesters.
Semester 1 in Paris: History and Anthropology of Techniques
Semester 2 in Padua: Conservation, Management and Valorization of Industrial Heritage
Semester 3 in Evora: Management and Enhancement of Technical and Cultural Heritag
Semester 4 in Paris, Padua or Evora: Writing of the thesis and having a Defense
Specialty Mobility (optional)
Prague: Socio-history of Contemporary Technologies
Oviedo: Socio-cultural Analysis of Industrial Spaces and Everyday Life
Sfax: History, archaeology and sustainable development
Dakar: Tangible and intangible heritage in West Africa
Kagoshima: Heritage Management in a Global Approach
Cordoba: Management of heritage systems and cultural landscapes
The main language (language of instruction, writing language of the thesis) of the Master’s Degree is French (level ALTE 4 or 5, level C1). The secondary language is English (European level ALTE 3 or 4, minimum level B2). If you don't have these levels at the time of application, don't worry, an intensive upgrade course for both languages will be provided as soon as students arrive in Paris. The most important when you apply is to present language certificates that, even if they do not have the required level, will prove your involvement in this study project.
You must check when the TOEFL exam is held to ensure this certification, register and obtain it. If this is not possible, you must attach to your file your transcripts of License (L1-L3), and possibly your master’s, confirming that they include grades for English.
The participation fee is paid at the beginning of the academic year.
Through the signing of the joint enrollment program, participation fees cover enrollment in the specialty mobility universities.
We have an agreement with the Condorcet campus which allows all our future students to retain rooms there.
We guarantee our students accommodation on all three sites.
Housing (based on monthly estimate based on residence with Condorcet campus): estimation of 554 € (Note - Comporcet Campus requires a deposit of one month's rent, returned at the end of stay). Food is not part of this housing budget. Above costs include accommodation alone.
Estimation of 200 € for basic food costs
Estimation of 84,20 € for Parisian transportation (using a monthly pass NAVIGO)
For non-Europeans: an OFII residence permit is required: 60 €
The Polytechnic University of Prague, the University of Oviedo, the University of Sfax, the University of Cheikh Anta Diop of Dakar, the Kagoshima University, the National University of Cordoba are full partners. They recognize the joint degree and participate in it by giving 5 ECTS credits in the context of specialty mobility.
The L'Eramus Mundus Joint Master TPTI is recognized in all participating countries, partners and associates. This can also lead to the option of the Joint Diploma.
The TPTI EMJMD is proposed by a Consortium composed of the University Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne (France), the University of Evora (Portugal) and the University of Padua (Italy). It also includes four non-degree-granting partner universities: Prague (Czech Republic), Oviedo (Spain), Sfax (Tunisia), Dakar (Senegal), Kagoshima (Japan), Cordoba (Argentina).
The degree offer of Universities, in Europe, is reconsidered and approved within the framework of national accreditations. This is called the « credentialing procedure ». Moreover, without replacing national institutions, the EACEA regularly checks whether the diplomas awarded are regularly accredited. There is nothing to fear. In case of dispute by an employer or a non-European institution, it is not for you to act. Urge the employer or institution to contact the University concerned. They will answer directly and certify the validity of the degree received.
No. The Diploma Supplement cannot replace a CV.
The Diploma Supplement is written in English so that it can be understood around the world. A main interest is to allow future employers to concretely appreciate the training received by graduates, the homogeneity of this and to ensure that this training corresponds to the demands of an employer. It also allows for potential employers to appreciate the profile of the graduate (dominant A +, or dominant A, or dominant B, etc.), even if they are not fully-fluent in French, Portuguese or Italian.
Yes. This is due to translation differences between national languages. As far as the Diploma Supplement is concerned, this translation has been proposed by the heads of programming and verified by each of the partner universities so as to correspond as closely as possible to the meaning in the language of the country.
This is perfectly normal. The Diploma Supplement is not a legal document, and may be issued after graduation. And as it is a simple attestation, it is not necessary for it to be signed by the governing bodies of the University. It only needs to be signed by the director of programming. It may also be signed by a department head or the UFR, without this changing its value.
Each university has its own procedures for validating, evaluating and publishing exam regulations, in accordance with the legislation in force in its country. All exam regulations are approved by the governing bodies of the university concerned. In addition, no university may issue a national degree without validation by the Ministry of Higher Education of its country.
No. The Diploma Supplement is not the equivalent of a degree nor a Diploma. It is a certificate of course, and may at times look like a transcript. It certifies the course(s) followed by a student, throughout the program, including internships and fieldwork, indicating overall results. For this reason, it includes a chart showing graduate studies in each country, so that the exact level of the degree in each country is understood.
Yes it's perfectly normal. This is due to the variations in transcrpit legislation requirements that are enforced in different countries. Because of these variations, it is recommended by EACEA to request a Diploma Supplement. But this is a recommendation, not an obligation.