The Master's degrees that CentraleSupélec coordinates or to which it contributes are high-level courses, open to French and international students holding at least a bachelor's degree and to students at the end of their engineering studies. These courses lead to a national Master's degree and offer an easily identifiable international-level diploma, corresponding to the "M" level in Europe. It leads to further doctoral studies or to direct high-level integration into companies. CentraleSupélec's Master's degree programmes reflect the major axes of development of its research in line with the needs of its academic and industrial partners.


On its Paris-Saclay campus, CentraleSupélec coordinates or collaborates to over 50 master's degrees. Upon graduation, students obtain the national master's degree from Université Paris-Saclay, of which CentraleSupélec is a founding member. 

Within the Graduate School of Engineering and Systems Sciences, CentraleSupélec coordinates 16 master's degree programmes, organised in 5 specialisations, one master's degree programme of the Graduate School of Computer Science and one master's degree programme of the Graduate School Biosphera. These master's degrees are administratively coordinated by the Master's team of CentraleSupélec. 

The professors of CentraleSupélec also collaborate to 42 other master's degree programmes of various Graduate Schools of the University. These programmes are coordinated by other members of Université Paris-Saclay, which are in charge of their pedagogical and administrative management. Please visit Université Paris-Saclay website for a full list of master's degree programmes. 




Electronics, Electrical Energy, Automation 

The primary aim of the course is to provide a solid foundation in all the fields of engineering sciences which relate to electronics, energy, automation, computer engineering, telecommunications and signal and image processing. English and general training courses are also offered.

Courses which start in the second semester allow students to gradually specialise in the fields of telecommunications, systems, information processing, micro-nanoelectronics and micro-nanotechnology, instrumentation, energy conversion and processing. In the 2nd year, courses aimed at research, employment and non-specific purposes give shape to the final degree.

Two courses are available which are entirely off-site. The Communication and data engineering course is taught in Hanoi in Vietnam in partnership with VNU-UET. The M2 higher education training in Computer Engineering, Signal Processing, Automation, Electronics and Telecommunication is available in Tunis in partnership with UFTAM and is an adapted program to complement initial training at the Ecole Normale Supérieure Paris-Saclay.



The course covers, in a general and cross-disciplinary manner, the field of energy (physics of the many sources, production, conversion, storage, management) and its complex interrelationship with transport in the broadest sense. After all, energy produced must be transported and used. The transport of goods and people itself requires energy and therefore also requires improvements in propulsion methods (electric, hybrid, combustion), energy conversion and storage, and structures (lightness, strength, assembly processes).
The themes addressed within the Master’s in energy (innovative materials, new energy technologies, networks, sustainable mobility) are widely covered in the research activities of partner institutions and R&D centres in the region. This course is based on an exceptional network in the field of energy which is at the standard of the Plateau de Saclay: Two Energy Transition Institutes (IPVF on photovoltaics, VEDECOM on carbon-free mobility) and numerous academic (CNRS, CEA, etc.) and industrial (Renault, PSA, Thales, Safran, EDF, etc.) research laboratories.


Civil Engineering

This course combines specialist fields, which are mainly research-oriented, related to civil engineering (construction, geotechnics, transportation, hydraulics, environment) and subsurface engineering.
For aspects related to constructions in their environment, expertise and continuity of knowledge from the material to the structure are expected. In addition, understanding the construction process, comfort conditions and the durability of buildings are important elements in the training.
As far as subsoil engineering is concerned, in addition to the strong relationship between soil and constructions, the exploration and exploitation of reservoirs and storage facilities (water, gas, oil, CO2, waste, etc.) is one of the major objectives.


Complex Systems Engineering

The Master’s in Complex System Engineering (ISC) aims to address the modelling, design and management of systems, products, processes and organisations (particularly industrial), making extensive use of modelling sciences, system engineering and systems science as well as industrial engineering.

In terms of disciplines, this Master's degree is at the interface between applied mathematics, computer science, operations research, mechanics, automation, economics, management and management of design and production tools. It includes organisation science, the analysis of interacting agent systems and the study of technical and organisational systems. It builds bridges between modelling, digital simulation, design, management and optimisation of socio-technical systems for industry and services.



Aeronautics, space, transport, energy, environment, bio-medical, etc. are all fields whose development is based on the advances made in research in mechanics and mechanical engineering.
Within this broad context, the Mechanics degree course at UPS is aimed at students who have a Bachelor's degree (obtained in Mechanics or an equivalent) and who have a particular interest in digital and experimental sciences, a curiosity and scientific rigour.


Computer Science (Graduate School of Computer Science)

The aim of the course in computer science is to train professionals (in industry and research) in the theoretical principles behind computer science, and the different concepts and devices used in the computer systems of today and in the future.


Environmental, Energy and Transport Economics (Graduate School Biosphera)

Global challenges, whether they relate to energy, food or the environment, require the use of knowledge from many different sources and integrated approaches. Graduates are required: to have a command of economic theory and its application to decision making; to be able to hit the ground running as soon as the degree is awarded by knowing how to set up data processing, statistical and econometric methods and the necessary IT resources; to understand political, economic and scientific challenges and be familiar with recent research developments; to have managerial knowledge (cost-benefit analysis, decision making under uncertainty, management of disputes) as well as ‘soft skills’ (knowledge of sectors, ability to debate on political issues, negotiation).

The primary aim of the degree is to provide training which deals with the whole range of issues concerning energy, the environment and food in terms of economic factors and in an analytical and future-orientated manner. Graduates must have the skills to design strategies to address energy, environmental and agri-food challenges, particularly in relation to climate change, overexploitation of natural resources, water and air pollution, land use (food/bioenergy) and the transition to a low-carbon world. They must be able to incorporate these strategies into the fields of production, services and consulting. They must also have the scientific knowledge to enable the most motivated to participate in both private and public research.