According to a World Bank report, a shortage of digital and mechatronics capabilities among manufacturing firms is preventing “urgently needed” investments in Industry 4.0 technologies. Most businesses are having difficulty identifying exactly what skills or certifications they will want for Industry 4.0. Industry 4.0 will necessitate the collaboration of groups of individuals to tackle complex problems. An integrated perspective of Industry 4.0 technology allows certain generic skill requirements to be identified. It is necessary to have cross-discipline or multi-discipline skills. Convergence of mechanical, electrical, and software systems is one of these criteria. Specialists will still be needed, but they will need to expand their knowledge base by learning digital and mechatronics capabilities. The MIND project aims to create mechatronics capabilities as well as new learning techniques for Industry 4.0. The future of learning will be drastically altered as a result of Industry 4.0. Employees that are 4.0 specialists and have multidisciplinary abilities that combine mechatronics degrees with IT knowledge and high levels of social competency will be required to make these adjustments. Universities must train students and build interdisciplinary skills that combine mechatronics qualifications with IT knowledge and better social skills in order to generate 4.0 experts in order to meet the job demands in the next 5 to 10 years.