- Thea Schneider, MPCD-Simulation eines blutähnlichen Fluids , July 2017
- Simon Vogel, Selbstangetriebene Teilchen mit ortsabhängiger Rotationsdiffusion, August 2016
- Lukas Borgmann (Lehramt), Formen und Formübergänge von Vesikeln, September 2015
- Björn Lindhauer, MPCD-Simulation eines viskosen Fluids, September 2015
- Martin Sobottka, Simulation eines hydrodynamischen Flusses mit elastischen Wänden, August 2015
- Andrea Bräutigam, Monte-Carlo-Simulation der Verarmungswechselwirkung harter Scheiben, August 2015
- Lorenz Baumgarten, Numerische Untersuchungen des Bucklings elastischer Kapseln, August 2015
- Thorben Peters, Simulation eines Tonks-Gases aus aktiven Teilchen, August 2015
- Alexander Wilczek, Aktive Teilchen in Ratschen, April 2015
- Jan Hendrik Latarius, Der Event-Chain-Algorithmus, March 2015
- Tilman Jimenez, The Kramers problem for active particles, November 2014
- Marian Bruns, Simulation eines Lennard-Jones-Systems von aktiven Teilchen, October 2014
- Justin Grewe (Medizinphysik), Oszillationen im Polymerisationsprozess von Mikrotubuli, September 2014
- Tim Ehrlich, Simulation zweier aktiver, wechselwirkender Kolloide unter Berücksichtigung hydrodynamischer Kräfte, September 2014
- Julia Muchowski, Simulation molekularer Bindungen unter Kraft, September 2014
- Felix Föst, Hydrodynamik von Polymeren in Mikrokanälen mit Multi-Particle Collision Dynamics, August 2014
- Shari Patricia Finner, Simulation aktiver kolloidaler Teilchen in externen Potentialen, October 2013
- Jens Winkelmann, Multi Particle Collision Dynamics zur Simulation aktiver Teilchen, September 2013
- Sebastian Sohn, Polymeradsorption an strukturierten Substraten, September 2013
- Christian Wischnewski, Numerische Untersuchung triangulierter Modelle elastischer Kapseln, September 2013
- Jens Stücker, Aktive Lennard-Jones Fluide, September 2013
- Hendrik Ender, Simulation von Fluiden mit Multi-Particle Collision Dynamics, September 2012
- Lars Gravert, Monte-Carlo-Simulation semiflexibler Polymere in zwei und drei Raumdimensionen, September 2011
- Jonas Hegemann, Monte-Carlo-Simulation eines semiflexiblen Polymers, August 2011
- Nina Müller, Polymerisationskinetik von Mikrotubuli unter Kraft, July 2011
- Jens Hohage, Tropfenmorphologien auf Oberflächen mit elliptischen Domänen, July 2010
- Simon Schneider, Single-File Diffusion, June 2010
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Location & approach
The campus of TU Dortmund University is located close to interstate junction Dortmund West, where the Sauerlandlinie A 45 (Frankfurt-Dortmund) crosses the Ruhrschnellweg B 1 / A 40. The best interstate exit to take from A 45 is “Dortmund-Eichlinghofen” (closer to South Campus), and from B 1 / A 40 “Dortmund-Dorstfeld” (closer to North Campus). Signs for the university are located at both exits. Also, there is a new exit before you pass over the B 1-bridge leading into Dortmund.
To get from North Campus to South Campus by car, there is the connection via Vogelpothsweg/Baroper Straße. We recommend you leave your car on one of the parking lots at North Campus and use the H-Bahn (suspended monorail system), which conveniently connects the two campuses.
TU Dortmund University has its own train station (“Dortmund Universität”). From there, suburban trains (S-Bahn) leave for Dortmund main station (“Dortmund Hauptbahnhof”) and Düsseldorf main station via the “Düsseldorf Airport Train Station” (take S-Bahn number 1, which leaves every 20 or 30 minutes). The university is easily reached from Bochum, Essen, Mülheim an der Ruhr and Duisburg.
You can also take the bus or subway train from Dortmund city to the university: From Dortmund main station, you can take any train bound for the Station “Stadtgarten”, usually lines U41, U45, U 47 and U49. At “Stadtgarten” you switch trains and get on line U42 towards “Hombruch”. Look out for the Station “An der Palmweide”. From the bus stop just across the road, busses bound for TU Dortmund University leave every ten minutes (445, 447 and 462). Another option is to take the subway routes U41, U45, U47 and U49 from Dortmund main station to the stop “Dortmund Kampstraße”. From there, take U43 or U44 to the stop “Dortmund Wittener Straße”. Switch to bus line 447 and get off at “Dortmund Universität S”.
The AirportExpress is a fast and convenient means of transport from Dortmund Airport (DTM) to Dortmund Central Station, taking you there in little more than 20 minutes. From Dortmund Central Station, you can continue to the university campus by interurban railway (S-Bahn). A larger range of international flight connections is offered at Düsseldorf Airport (DUS), which is about 60 kilometres away and can be directly reached by S-Bahn from the university station.
The H-Bahn is one of the hallmarks of TU Dortmund University. There are two stations on North Campus. One (“Dortmund Universität S”) is directly located at the suburban train stop, which connects the university directly with the city of Dortmund and the rest of the Ruhr Area. Also from this station, there are connections to the “Technologiepark” and (via South Campus) Eichlinghofen. The other station is located at the dining hall at North Campus and offers a direct connection to South Campus every five minutes.
The facilities of TU Dortmund University are spread over two campuses, the larger Campus North and the smaller Campus South. Additionally, some areas of the university are located in the adjacent “Technologiepark”.