Master's thesis projects contribute to Saab's talent supply

Master students

There are currently over 100 students writing Master's theses at Saab. For Saab, it is extremely important to bring in students in order to strengthen our future talent supply. Master's thesis students from our workplaces throughout Sweden gathered in Linköping to learn more about Saab as a place to work, to exchange experiences and network.

Every year, Saab sets a target (this year it was 150) for the number of Masters students it will take in. The key advantage for Saab is tapping into the skills and innovative thinking of the next generation. At the same time, the students have the opportunity to put their knowledge into practice, reducing the gap between studies and work
We interviewed some of the students to get their impressions of the program to date.


Emma Andersdotter
Studies IT Forensics at Dalarna University and is writing her Master's thesis at Combitech, Information Security.
"My thesis is about cloud computing security. Identifying security solutions within authentication and federation for cloud computing."

How do you see Saab as a potential employer?
"Saab operates in an exciting industry. I can see that my Master's thesis project is a good start and I hope to be able to continue working for Saab in the future. It's clear that Saab invests in us young people and they take good care of everyone who is writing a Master's thesis at Saab."

  Jonathan Lundsjö
Studies Mechanical Engineering – Innovation & Design at KTH and is writing a Master's thesis at SDS in Järfälla about the development of a new production method for a ship's radar.
"Today, the radar has long lead times with regard to manufacturing and I shall look at a new production method in order to reduce these lead times."

What is it like to write a Master's thesis at Saab?
"It's great to have the opportunity to work on a more practical level and I'm now able to use the theory that I learned at KTH and apply it into a real situation. It's concrete, these radars are actually used on many different ships."