Why earn your master’s in information technology online?
Our online M.S. in Computing stands apart from other graduate programs. From start to finish, the online experience at Marquette University is designed for your success. Among today’s top online master’s in IT programs, we’re ranked No. 2 for student engagement,1 which means our instructors make a point of being responsive and accessible in and out of class. We’re also ranked No. 4 for providing an online program that provides valuable financial, technical and career support.1
Earning your master’s in information technology online is the first step to getting ahead in your career. At Marquette University, know that you’ll gain the knowledge and the support to be a success in the IT field without putting your full-time role on hold.
We do online differently.
Whether you’re a newcomer to the field or an experienced professional, you’ll still develop essential skills and master the latest technologies in the field. Our program is designed for you to mix-and-match courses and build the curriculum that suits your career goals. We accomplish that through a mixture of synchronous and asynchronous classes, meaning you take some courses when it’s convenient for you. Other classes will require you to meet virtually with your instructor every week. Through this blend of courses, you can take advantage of the flexibility of an online degree and still have the face-to-face experience to fully master the skills for a successful IT career.
At Marquette, you will take all of your classes through Desire2Learn (D2L), an intuitive online learning management system designed to foster collaboration between you, your peers and your instructors.
What makes us different
How we support you
1. Based on a sample of data retrieved from Burning Glass from March 1, 2020 - February 28, 2021
2. Source: The Census Bureau's American Community Survey - 5-Year Estimates (2015-2019) - Public Use Microdata Sample (PUMS) - 2018 OCC: Computer and Information Systems Managers
3. Retrieved on May 24, 2021 from bls.gov/ooh/computer-and-information-technology/home.htm
4. Source: The Census Bureau's American Community Survey - 5-Year Estimates (2015-2019) - Public Use Microdata Sample (PUMS) - 2018 OCC: Software Developers
5. Retrieved on May 25, 2021 from forbes.com/sites/emilsayegh/2020/09/22/as-the-end-of-2020-approaches-the-cybersecurity-talent-drought-gets-worse/?sh=393039aa5f86