After 42

In phase with the industry, in phase with its time, 42 offers IT training that helps its students face the challenges of the present and future of employment.

What to do after 42?

Sustainable integration into a professional environment

85% of 2030’s jobs do not yet exist (study Dell / IFTF). With this observation in mind, 42 does not train students in specific technologies bound to be forgotten. Instead, the program teaches students to reinvent themselves so they can sustainably adapt to the employment market. 42 training offers skills that are both broad and specific. Students from 42 will be eligible for jobs in the digital industry, present and future.

Learn about the skills you will develop during your time at 42.

Cyber security

Close-up on cyber security professions

Cyber security is not only about defending oneself against hackers. It’s also about making sure services, sites, applications and software are robust and in terms of compliance with data protection laws. Today, cyber security is one of the most comprehensive fields in IT, requiring both a good level in programming and the capacity to analyze and extrapolate.

Some examples of professions in cyber security

Site Reliability Engineer, Security analyst, Cyber security consultant, Security engineer, Database administrator, QA Engineer…

Artificial intelligence

Close-up on artificial intelligence professions

With the advent of increasingly powerful computers, artificial intelligence evolves. What was once a science fiction dream turns more and more into reality every day through new applications. Professions in this domain are still emerging: What will they look like a few years from now?

Some examples of professions in AI

AI Architect, Machine Learning Developer, Machine learning engineer…


Alumni and companies speak up

Culture Geek

The "girls of ENIAC"

The grandfather of the modern computer, the ENIAC, was born in 1944… but it needed people in order to be programmed. Six young women were assigned to the task: Betty Snyder Holberton, Jean Jennings Barik, Kay McNulty Mauchly Antonelli, Marlyn Wescoff Meltzer, Ruth Lichterman Teitelbaum and Frances Bilas Spence. The “girls of ENIAC” became the first programmers in history. Their role was silenced, forgotten and ignored for a long time. That is, until 2013. A documentary directed by Kathy Kleiman called The Computers, looks back at the contribution these pioneers made to today’s.