Enroll now and delve into today's most important technology sector. You will get to work for giants like Microsoft, IBM or VISA developing the most innovative Blockchain projects" 

maestria programacion blockchain

The third technological revolution has brought with it a great number of advances that have improved the quality of life of billions of people and have led to the improvement of a series of essential processes in contemporary life. As such, tasks that, just a few years ago, were performed in person, are now done exclusively in the digital environment, such as purchases, bureaucratic procedures, communications, etc., new technologies have made it possible that presence is no longer necessary in many areas.

At this juncture, cryptocurrencies emerged and, associated with them, the Blockchain, which consists of a chained data structure that records all kinds of information, often economic transactions, in a transparent, secure and immutable way. Among its existing particularities, it is possible to highlight the possibility of validating operations without the need for the intervention of a third party, as in the case of banking transactions, which requires these institutions to approve them, without the process being visible to their clients and users.

In addition, the Blockchain has begun to have numerous applications beyond the purely economic.  For example, it is used in distributed data storage in the cloud, in data logging and verification, which is very useful in public and healthcare environments, or in the monitoring of a supply chain, among many other elements. In this way, it is a technology that has unlimited possibilities, which is why it represents a great revolution at present. Thereby, the new big job orientation for developers, programmers and engineers is the Blockchain and everything around it.

This Professional Master’s Degree prepares computer scientists to study this discipline in depth, so that they can take advantage of the numerous opportunities, both professional and entrepreneurial, offered by the Blockchain and cryptocurrencies. To this end, it prepares them to explore issues such as Ethereum and public Blockchains, sovereign digital identity or the use of the Blockchain in NFT and DeFi, among many others. It does so by employing an innovative 100% online teaching methodology that adapts to the circumstances of each student, composed of multimedia content such as case studies, interactive summaries, master classes and testing and retesting exercises, among many others.

Blockchain has already transformed the world: don't miss the boat and specialize in the technological tool of the future"

This Professional Master’s Degree in Blockchain Programming contains the most complete and up-to-date program on the market. The most important features include:

  • The development of case studies presented by Blockchain experts.
  • The graphic, schematic and practical contents with which they are created, provide scientific and practical information on the disciplines that are essential for professional practice
  • Practical exercises where the self-assessment process can be carried out to improve learning
  • Its special emphasis on innovative methodologies in Advanced Practice Nursing
  • Theoretical lessons, questions to the expert, debate forums on controversial topics, and individual reflection work.
  • Content that is accessible from any fixed or portable device with an Internet connection

This program will give you the opportunity to study Blockchain Programming and its practical applications in depth, in areas such as healthcare or logistics"

The program’s teaching staff includes professionals from the sector who contribute their work experience to this training program, as well as renowned specialists from leading societies and prestigious universities.

The multimedia content, developed with the latest educational technology, will provide the professional with situated and contextual learning, i.e., a simulated environment that will provide immersive specialization programmed to learn in real situations.

This program is designed around Problem-Based Learning, whereby the professional must try to solve the different professional practice situations that arise throughout the program. This will be done with the help of an innovative system of interactive videos made by renowned experts.

Advance professionally or become an entrepreneur thanks to everything you will learn about Blockchain in this Professional Master’s Degree"

magister programacion blockchain

Big tech companies are looking for Blockchain programming experts: don't keep them waiting"


The syllabus of this Professional Master’s Degree in Blockchain Programming covers all the necessary issues to be able to develop complex projects in this field. Accordingly, throughout the program, the computer scientist will study in depth issues such as Blockchain-based sovereign identity, its most novel applications such as NFT and DeFi or its use in economically important sectors such as logistics. In this way, students will be able to master all aspects of programming in this area and thus improve their career prospects. 

mejor maestria programacion blockchain

The latest course content awaits you. Enroll now and get access to the latest advances in programming applied to Blockchain"

Module 1. Blockchain Technology: Technologies Involved and Cyberspace Security

1.1. Cyber Research Techniques

1.1.1. Intelligence Analysis
1.1.2. Potential Deception on the Internet
1.1.3. Advanced Use of Search Tools

1.2. ELK Stacks

1.2.1. Logstash
1.2.2. ElasticSearch
1.2.3. Kibana

1.3. Internet Attribution Techniques

1.3.1. Social Media Research Tools
1.3.2. Domain and Address Research Tools
1.3.3. VirusTotal

1.4. OPSEC and Privacy in Web Research

1.4.1. Identity Management
1.4.2. Masking the Analyst
1.4.3. Operating Systems

1.5. Structural Analysis Techniques

1.5.1. Hypothesis Generation and Testing
1.5.2. Hypothesis Generation Techniques
1.5.3. Structured Hypothesis Refutation Techniques

1.6. Threat Modeling

1.6.1. STIX Format
1.6.2. MITRE ATT&CK Framework
1.6.3. TLP Information Classification
1.6.4. Intelligence Competition Strategies
1.6.5. Documenting Threats with OpenCTI

1.7. Researching Wallets and Purses

1.7.1. Wallet Operation
1.7.2. Cracking Wallets
1.7.3. Transaction Monitoring

1.8. Connected Services Vulnerabilities

1.8.1. Difference between Bugs, Vulnerabilities and Exploits
1.8.2. Vulnerability Assessment Metrics
1.8.3. Obligations upon Detecting Personal Data Affectation

1.9. Metasploit

1.9.1. Object Identification
1.9.2. Information Gathering
1.9.3. Exploiting Vulnerabilities
1.9.4. Malicious App Example

1.10. Smart Contracts Security

1.10.1. Tools to Search for Vulnerable Systems
1.10.2. Known Ethereum Attack Vectors
1.10.3. Exercises on CTF Ethernaut

Module 2. Public Blockchain Development: Ethereum, Stellar and Polkadot

2.1. Ethereum: Public Blockchain

2.1.1. Ethereum
2.1.2. EVM and GAS
2.1.3. Etherescan

2.2. Running Ethereum: Solidity

2.2.1. Solidity
2.2.2. Remix
2.2.3. Compilation and Execution

2.3. Ethereum Framework: Brownie

2.3.1. Brownie
2.3.2. Ganache
2.3.3. Brownie Deployment

2.4.    Testing Smart Contracts

2.4.1. Test Driven Development (TDD)
2.4.2. Pytest
2.4.3. Smart Contracts

2.5. Web Connection

2.5.1. Metamask
2.5.2. Web3.js
2.5.3. Ether.js

2.6. Real Project: Fungible Token

2.6.1. ERC20
2.6.2. Creating Our Token
2.6.3. Deployment and Validation

2.7. Stellar Blockchain

2.7.1. Stellar Blockchain
2.7.2. Ecosystem
2.7.3. Compared to Ethereum

2.8. Programming Stellar

2.8.1. Horizon
2.8.2. Stellar SDK
2.8.3. Fungible Token Project

2.9. Polkadot Project

2.9.1. Polkadot Project
2.9.2. Ecosystem
2.9.3. Interacting with Ethereum and Other Blockchains

2.10.    Programming Polkadot

2.10.1. Substrate
2.10.2. Creating Parachain on Substrate
2.10.3. Polkadot Integration

Module 3. Corporate Blockchain Development: Hyperledger Besu

3.1. Besu Configuration

3.1.1. Key Configuration Parameters in Production Environments
3.1.2. Finetuning for Connected Services
3.1.3. Good Configuration Practices

3.2. Blockchain Configuration

3.2.1. Key Configuration Parameters for PoA
3.2.2. Key Configuration Parameters for PoW
3.2.3. Genesis Block Configurations

3.3. Securing Besu

3.3.1. Secure the RPC with TLS
3.3.2. RPC Securitization with NGINX
3.3.3. Securitization by Means of a Node Scheme

3.4. Besu in High Availability

3.4.1. Node Redundancy
3.4.2. Balancers for Transactions
3.4.3. Transaction Pool over Messaging Queue

3.5. Offchain Tools

3.5.1. Privacy– Tessera
3.5.2. Identity– Alastria ID
3.5.3. Data Indexing – Subgraph

3.6. Applications Developed on Besu

3.6.1. ERC20 Tokens-Based Applications
3.6.2. ERC 721 Tokens-Based Applications
3.6.3. ERC 1155 Token-Based Applications

3.7. Besu Deployment and Automation

3.7.1. Besu from Docker
3.7.2. Besu from Kubernetes
3.7.3. Besu in Blockchain as a Service

3.8. Besu Interoperability with Other Clients

3.8.1. Interoperability with Geth
3.8.2. Interoperability with Open Ethereum
3.8.3. Interoperability with Other DLTs

3.9. Plugins for Besu

3.9.1. Most Common Plugins
3.9.2. Plugin Development
3.9.3. Installation of Plugins

3.10. Configuration of Development Environments

3.10.1. Creation of a Developing Environment
3.10.2. Creation of a Customer Integration Environment
3.10.3. Creating a Pre-Production Environment for Load Testing

Module 4. Corporate Blockchain Development: Hyperledger Fabric

4.1. Hyperledger

4.1.1. Hyperledger Ecosystem
4.1.2. Hyperledger Tools
4.1.3. Hyperledger Frameworks

4.2. Hyperledger Fabric – Components of its Architecture. State-of-the-Art

4.2.1. State-of-the-Art of Hyperledger Fabric
4.2.2. Nodes
4.2.3. Orderers
4.2.4. CouchDB and LevelDB
4.2.5. CA

4.3. Hyperledger Fabric – Architectural Components. Process of a Transaction

4.3.1. Process of a Transaction
4.3.2. Chain Codes
4.3.3. MSP

4.4. Enabling Technologies

4.4.1. Go
4.4.2. Docker
4.4.3. Docker Compose
4.4.4. Other Technology

4.5. Pre-Requisite Installation and Environment Preparation

4.5.1. Server Preparation
4.5.2. Download Prerequisites
4.5.3. Download from Official Hyperledger Repository

4.6. First Deployment

4.6.1. Automatic Test-Network Deployment
4.6.2. Guided Test NetworkDeployment
4.6.3. Review of Deployed Components

4.7. Second Deployment

4.7.1. Deployment of Private Data Collection
4.7.2. Integration against a Fabric Network
4.7.3. Other Projects

4.8. Chain Codes

4.8.1. Structure of a Chain Code
4.8.2. Deployment and Upgrade of Chaincodes
4.8.3. Other Important Chaincode Functions

4.9. Connection to other HyperledgerTools (Caliper and Explorer)

4.9.1. Hyperledger Explorer Installation
4.9.2. Hyperledger Caliper Installation
4.9.3. Other Important Tools

4.10. Certification

4.10.1. Types of Official Certifications
4.10.2. Preparation for CHFA
4.10.3. Developer Profiles vs. Administrator Profiles

Module 5. Sovereign Identity Based on Blockchain

5.1. Digital Identity

5.1.1. Personal Data
5.1.2. Social Networks
5.1.3. Control Over Data
5.1.4. Authentication
5.1.5. Identification

5.2. Blockchain Identity

5.2.1. Digital Signature
5.2.2. Public Networks
5.2.3. Permitted Networks

5.3. Sovereign Digital Identity

5.3.1. Requirements
5.3.2. Components
5.3.3. Applications

5.4. Decentralized Identifiers (DIDs)

5.4.1. Layout
5.4.2. DID Methods
5.4.3. DID Documents

5.5. Verifiable Credentials

5.5.1. Components
5.5.2. Flows
5.5.3. Security and Privacy
5.5.4. Blockchain to Register Verifiable Credentials

5.6. Blockchain Technologies for Digital Identity

5.6.1. Hyperledger Indy
5.6.2. Sovrin
5.6.3. uPort
5.6.4. ID Alastria

5.7. European Blockchain and Identity Initiatives

5.7.1. eIDAS
5.7.2. EBSI
5.7.3. ESSIF

5.8. Digital Identity of Things (IoT)

5.8.1. IoT Interactions
5.8.2. Semantic Interoperability
5.8.3. Data Security

5.9. Digital Identity of Processes

5.9.1. Daata
5.9.2. Code
5.9.3. Interfaces

5.10. Blockchain Digital Identity Use Cases

5.10.1. Health
5.10.2. Educational
5.10.3. Logistics
5.10.4. Public Administration

Module 6. Blockchain and its new applications: DeFi and NFT

6.1. Financial Culture

6.1.1. Evolution of Money
6.1.2. Fiat money vs. Decentralized Money
6.1.3.    Digital Bank vs. Open Finance

6.2. Ethereum

6.2.1. Technology
6.2.2. Decentralized Money
6.2.3. Stablecoins

6.3. Other Technology

6.3.1. Binance Smart Chain
6.3.2. Polygon
6.3.3. Solana

6.4. DeFi (Decentralized Finance)

6.4.1. DeFi
6.4.2. Challenges
6.4.3. Open Finance vs. DeFi

6.5. Information Tools

6.5.1. Metamask  and Decentralized Wallets
6.5.2. CoinMarketCap
6.5.3. DefiPulse

6.6. Stablecoins

6.6.1. Protocol Maker
6.6.3. Forms of Collateralization and Risks

6.7. Exchanges and Decentralized Exchanges and Platforms (DEX)

6.7.1. Uniswap
6.7.2. SushiSwap
6.7.3. AAVe
6.7.4. dYdX/Synthetix

6.8. NFT Ecosystem (Non-Fungible Tokens)

6.8.1. NFTs
6.8.2. Typology
6.8.3. Features

6.9. Capitulation of Industries

6.9.1. Design Industry
6.9.2. Fan Token Industry
6.9.3. Project Financing

6.10. NFT Markets

6.10.1. Opensea
6.10.2. Rarible
6.10.3. Customized Platforms

Module 7. Blockchain. Legal Implications

7.1. Bitcoin

7.1.1. Bitcoin
7.1.2. Whitepaper Analysis
7.1.3. Operation of the Proof of Work

7.2. Ethereum

7.2.1. Ethereum: Origins
7.2.2. Proof of Stake Operation
7.2.3. DAO Case

7.3. Current Status of the Blockchain

7.3.1. Growth of Cases
7.3.2. Blockchain Adoption by Large Companies

7.4. MiCA (Market in Cryptoassets)

7.4.1. Birth of the Standard
7.4.2. Legal Implications (Obligations, Obligated Parties, etc.)
7.4.3. Summary of the Standard

7.5. Prevention of Money Laundering

7.5.1. Fifth Directive and its Transposition
7.5.2. Obligated Parties
7.5.3. Intrinsic Obligations

7.6. Tokens

7.6.1. Tokens
7.6.2. Types
7.6.3. Applicable Regulations in Each Case

7.7. ICO/STO/IEO: Corporate Financing Systems

7.7.1. Types of Financing
7.7.2. Applicable Regulations
7.7.3. Success Stories

7.8. NFT (Non-Fungible Tokens)

7.8.1. NFT
7.8.2. Applicable Regulations
7.8.3. Use Cases and Success (Play to Earn)

7.9. Taxation and Cryptoassets

7.9.1. Taxation
7.9.2. Income from Work
7.9.3. Income from Economic Activities

7.10. Other Applicable Regulations

7.10.1. General Data Protection Regulation
7.10.2. DORA (Cybersecurity)
7.10.3. EIDAS Regulations

Module 8. Blockchain Architecture Design

8.1. Blockchain Architecture Design

8.1.1.  Architecture
8.1.2.  Infrastructure Architecture
8.1.3. Software Architecture
8.1.4. Integration Deployment

8.2. Types of Networks

8.2.1. Public Networks
8.2.2.  Private Networks
8.2.3. Permitted Networks
8.2.4. Differences

8.3. Participant Analysis

8.3.1. Company Identification
8.3.2. Customer Identification
8.3.3.  Consumer Identification
8.3.4.  Interaction Between Parties

8.4. Proof-of-Concept Design

8.4.1. Functional Analysis
8.4.2. Implementation Phases

8.5. Infrastructure Requirements

8.5.1. Cloud
8.5.2. Physical
8.5.3. Hybrid

8.6. Security Requirements

8.6.1. Certificate
8.6.2. HSM
8.6.3. Encryption

8.7. Communications Requirements

8.7.1. Network Speed Requirements
8.7.2. I/O Requirements
8.7.3. Transaction Requirements Per Second
8.7.4. Affecting Requirements with the Network Infrastructure

8.8. Software Testing, Performance and Stress Testing

8.8.1. Unit Testing in Development and Pre-Production Environments
8.8.2. Infrastructure Performance Testing
8.8.3. Pre-Production Testing
8.8.4. Production Testing
8.8.5. Version Control

8.9. Operation and Maintenance

8.9.1. Support: Alerts
8.9.2. New Versions of Infrastructure Components
8.9.3. Risk Analysis
8.9.4. Incidents and Changes

8.10. Continuity and Resilience

8.10.1. Disaster Recovery
8.10.2. Backup
8.10.3. New Participants

Module 9. Blockchain Applied to Logistics

9.1. Operational AS IS Mapping and Possible Gaps

9.1.1. Identification of Manually Executed Processes
9.1.2. Identification of Participants and their Particularities
9.1.3. Case Studies and Operational Gaps
9.1.4. Presentation and Mapping Executive Staff

9.2. Map of Current Systems

9.2.1. Current Systems
9.2.2. Master Data and Information Flow
9.2.3. Governance Model

9.3. Application of Blockchain to Logistics

9.3.1. Blockchain Applied to Logistics
9.3.2. Traceability-Based Architectures for Business Processes
9.3.3. Critical Success Factors in Implementation
9.3.4. Practical Advice

9.4.    TO BE Model

9.4.1. Operational Definition for Supply Chain Control
9.4.2. Structure and Responsibilities of the Systems Plan
9.4.3. Critical Success Factors in Implementation

9.5. Construction of the Business Case

9.5.1. Cost Structure
9.5.2. Projected Benefits
9.5.3. Approval and Acceptance of the Plan by the Owners

9.6. Creation of Proof of Concept (POC)

9.6.1. Importance of a POC for New Technologies
9.6.2. Key Aspects
9.6.3. Examples of POCs with Low Cost and Effort

9.7. Project Management

9.7.1. Agile Methodology
9.7.2. Decision of Methodologies Among all Participants
9.7.3. Strategic Development and Deployment Plan

9.8. Systems Integration: Opportunities and Needs

9.8.1. Structure and Development of the Systems Planning
9.8.2. Data Master Model
9.8.3. Roles and Responsibilities
9.8.4. Integrated Management and Monitoring Model

9.9. Development and Implementation with Supply Chain Team

9.9.1. Active Participation of the Customer (Business)
9.9.2. Systemic and Operational Risk Analysis
9.9.3. Key to Success: Testing Models and Post-Production Support

9.10. Change Management: Follow-up and Update

9.10.1. Management Implications
9.10.2. Rollout Plan and Training Program
9.10.3. KPI Tracking and Management Models

Module 10. Blockchain and Business

10.1. Applying Technology throughout the Company

10.1.1. Applying Blockchain
10.1.2. Blockchain Benefits
10.1.3. Common Implementation Mistakes

10.2. Blockchain Implementation Cycle

10.2.1. From P2P to Distributed Systems
10.2.2. Key Aspects for Proper Implementation
10.2.3. Improving Current Implementations

10.3. Blockchain vs. Traditional Technologies: Basics

10.3.1. APIs Data and Flows
10.3.2. Tokenization as a Cornerstone for Projects
10.3.3. Incentives

10.4. Selecting Blockchain Type

10.4.1. Public Blockchain
10.4.2. Private Blockchain
10.4.3. Consortiums

10.5. Blockchain and the Public Sector

10.5.1. Blockchain in the Public Sector
10.5.2. Central Bank Digital Currency (CBDC)
10.5.3. Conclusions

10.6. Blockchain and the Financial Sector Start

10.6.1. CBDC and Banking
10.6.2. Native Digital Assets
10.6.3. Where It Does Not Fit

10.7. Blockchain and the Pharmaceutical Sector

10.7.1. Searching for Meaning in the Field
10.7.2. Logistics or Pharmacy
10.7.3. Application

10.8. Pseudo Private Blockchains: The Point of Consortiums

10.8.1. Reliable Environments
10.8.2. Analysis and Delving Deeper
10.8.3. Valid Implementations

10.9. Blockchain. Usage Case in Europe EBSI

10.9.1. EBSI (European Blockchain Services Infrastructure)
10.9.2. The Business Model
10.9.3. Future

10.10. The Future of Blockchain

10.10.1. Trilemma
10.10.2. Automation
10.10.3. Conclusions

estudiar programacion blockchain

There is no better program to study Blockchain and its programming in depth”