The German Museum with 1.3 million visitors annually, the leading and most popular museum in Germany. An adventure trip through technical and scientific inventions of the modern era awaits you, enriched by a spectacular planetarium and giant wide-screen cinema (previously IMAX). In 1903, Oskar von Miller initiated the construction of a museum in his hometown of Munich. But only in 1925, the German Museum, which was built according to plans G. Seidl, was opened. Miller was with the museum of science and technology closer to all future generations and inspire them. This is certainly succeeded him as the Erweiterungbauten "growing the automotive exhibition in 1938", "Cultivation of the exhibition space for avionics and space ',' crop of modern planetarium" and show the "big-screen cinemas." Deutsches Museum
Informative and understandable to the interested layman, the basic principles of science and technology presented. Would you sit in front of each exhibit only a moment, you would spend a month in the German museum to see everything. Not only the school children have great fun at the scientific experimental setups that can be operated at the push of a button. Also for the kindergarten children certainly the mine will be faithfully recreated in the most impressive: here they suspect behind every corner, the seven dwarfs dig for diamonds. Forum of Technology
As you can see the ideal playground for young and old! You can relax in the restaurant or a snack at the snack bar found.
Interestingly, the exhibition of musical instruments: here meets the technology of the arts and as the museum guard in the music department are all trained musicians, you can request to play a serenade.
Daily: 9.00 bis 17.00 Clock Clock
Phone: (089) 2179-1
Admission: Adults: 8,50 €, children aged 6 years 3 €, groups 7 €
The Deutsches Museum takes you in different ways: with the S-Bahn to Isartor, with the U-Bahn U1 or U2 to the Fraunhofer road, with tram 17 (Isartor) or tram 18 (stop: Deutsches Museum) or by bus line 131 (bus stop Boschbrücke).
Top 10 Sights
1. Galileo’s Workshop
In the Physics section, a reconstruction of Galileo’s workshop features a large collection of equipment used by the famous astronomer and physicist.
The highlight of this section, opened in 2000, is a model of a human cell magnified 350,000 times.
3. Enigma Machine
The Enigma encoding machine, built during World War II, is a fine example of early information technology.
4. Zeiss Planetarium
Projected onto the 15-m (49-ft) dome of the sixth floor are the sun, the moon, the planets, constellations, and nebulae, as well as the more than 5,000 fixed stars visible to the naked eye.
Exhibits on mining technology over five centuries are featured in the mining section.
6. Musical Instruments
Sounds for Hitchcock’s The Birds were created on the trautonium.
7. Aviation and Space Tra