Martina Korić graduated from the Department of Archaeology at the University of Zadar in 2018 and thus obtained a master's degree in archaeology. She was awarded a scholarship for excellence during her graduate studies. After graduating, she was employed at the Archaeological Museum in Zagreb as a documentalist intern at the Documentation Department (2018. – 2019.), after which as a curator of the Medieval Department (2019. – 2021.). She has participated in two projects implemented at the Institute of Archaeology. On the project funded by the Croatian Science Foundation and led by dr. sc. Ivana Ožanić Roguljić, Life on the Roman road - communications, trade and identities on Roman roads in Croatia from the 1st to the 8th century (UIP-05-2017-9768), Martina participated as an external associate in the analysis of ceramic material. As an expert associate, she was employed on the Living Danube Limes project implemented within the European Union's Interreg transnational cooperation program. In addition, she has gained extensive experience in conducting archaeological field research.
During her studies, she developed an interest in prehistoric archeology with special emphasis on the prehistory of Dalmatia, which resulted with a master's thesis aimed at analysis of early Neolithic pottery from the Konjevrate site. In further work, she concentrates on developing skills in documenting and analyzing ceramic material of different prehistoric and historical periods, as well as the application of interdisciplinary methods in working with archaeological artefacts.
Since 2021, she is employed at the Institute of Archeology as a doctoral student on a project funded by the Croatian Science Foundation, Transforming the Adriatic cosmos: insularity, connectivity and glocalized identities of pre-Roman Dalmatia - AdriaCos (UIP-2020-02-2419), led by dr. sc. Marina Ugarković. In the same year, she enrolled in the postgraduate doctoral study program Archaeology of the Eastern Adriatic at the University of Zadar. During her work on the project, she focuses on the relations of local communities of the central Dalmatian islands and the coastal area with the new Greek population through the material remains, primarily through archaeometric analyses of ceramic artefacts.