Who are we and what do we do?

CODE is a university of applied sciences in Berlin dedicated to creating an inspiring environment where students learn out of curiosity and eagerness to grow. By offering a team- and project-based learning concept we are aiming at educating the digital pioneers of tomorrow. If you are passionate about empowering young students through intense mentoring and critical questioning, please read on…

Open Positions

Professorship in Blockchain Technology

Candidates should also have a strong interest in use cases, business models and social impact related to blockchain technologies and other cryptographic methods.

Check out detailed job position

Who are we looking for?

At CODE we don’t define ourselves by our titles. Instead, you will become part of a diverse group of professors, lecturers, students and network partners, where everyone seeks to learn something new every day and is looking for ways to support other members of the community on their individual learning journeys.

  • Hands-on mentality

    Just as our learning concept is centered on a challenge-based approach, where students learn by working in transdisciplinary teams, so is our team.

  • Grow with your tasks

    We are not looking for ready made applicants with perfect CVs. What we expect is that you are as excited as we are about CODE and its upcoming milestones

  • Be a team player

    We are a small team and have to rely on each other. You won`t get an agenda with tasks every day, but instead have the freedom to contribute your strengths.

  • Be open-minded

    The first idea is not always the best. So, be open-minded and don`t try to only push your own goals.

We believe that educating the Digital Pioneers of tomorrow needs a supportive and challenging learning environment

Our professors are dedicated educators who foster the various qualities of their students by supplying real-life cases, personal mentoring and valuable insights into their fields of expertise.

Lectures are a way of transferring the instructor’s lecture notes to students’ notebooks without passing through the brains of either.Eric Mazur, Professor of Physics and Applied Sciences at Harvard University