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Highlights PowerPoint Presentation

Highlights

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Highlights

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  1. Highlights

  2. What's Special about Stuttgart ... >>> ASCSThe Automotive Simulation Centre Stuttgart combines the research activities of the auto-motive industry and the University. Gauss Centre for SupercomputingEurope's most powerful high-performance computing alliance (Jülich, Munich, Stuttgart). Centre for Carbon MaterialsCarbon based electronic and display science as well as quantum technology of the 21st century are the main research fields at this centre in Stuttgart.

  3. What's Special about Stuttgart ... >>> "Archi-Neering"Bangkok's new airport: an example of the close cooperation between Civil Engineering and Architecture at the University of Stuttgart. Research Centre for Simulation Technologycreates basic technologies that can be used for all simulations. Baden-Württemberg Astronautics CentreAn astronautics forum for leading-edge researchandtechnology, opening 2011.

  4. What's Special about Stuttgart ... >>> VISUSThe VISUS Visualization Research Centre continues to develop its role as Baden-Württemberg's leading facility in the field of visualisation. IZKTThe International Centre for Cultural and Technological Studies (IZKT) researches the interaction between culture and technology. SOFIAThe SOFIA flying observatory. A joint US-German project: a Boeing 747SP, equipped with a high-performance mirror telescope. Foto: Stéphane Guisard

  5. <<< What's Special about Stuttgart ... VEGASIn situ remediation and site investigation methods for contaminated land are developed and tested under realistic site conditions and using real contaminants. Wind tunnelAllows tests of the aerodynamic and aeroacoustic properties of vehicles up to 265 km/h. Europe's largest driving simulatorwill be used for the development of intelligent driver assistance systems to reduce fuel consumption and hence CO2 emissions.

  6. What's Special about Stuttgart … (1/12) >>>Gauss Centre for Supercomputing Germany's three federal High-Performance Computing Centres in Stuttgart (HLRS), Munich and Jülich have combined to form Europe's most powerful high-performance computing alliance, which can be used by scientists throughout Germany.

  7. What's Special about Stuttgart … (2/12) >>>Wind Tunnel Stuttgart's high-performance wind tunnel allows scientists to test the aerodynamic and aeroacoustic properties of vehicles at speeds of up to 265 km/h. It is one of the most powerful facilities of its kind in the world.

  8. What's Special about Stuttgart … (3/12) >>>VEGAS VEGAS is an approx. 700 m2 testing centre for subsurface remediation. It is the only facility of its kind in Europe, allowing in situ remediation and site investigation methods for contaminated land to be developed and tested under realistic site conditions and using real contaminants.

  9. What's Special about Stuttgart … (4/12) >>>Stuttgart Research Centre for Simulation Technology The Stuttgart Research Centre for Simulation Technology is involved in interdisciplinary cooperation in the fields of research and teaching. Its goal is to create the basic technologies that are required for all simulation applications.

  10. What's Special about Stuttgart … (5/12) >>>International Centre for Cultural and Technological Studies The IZKT's research projects focus on the interfaces between individual scientific disciplines, investigating the interaction between cultural formations and technological innovation at an international level.

  11. What's Special about Stuttgart … (6/12) >>> SOFIA Flying Observatory The University of Stuttgart is the German operations centre for a joint US-German project between NASA and the German Aerospace Centre (DLR): SOFIA. The Stratospheric Observatory for Infrared Astronomy allows scientists to observe the birth of stars and solar systems. The centrepiece of the modified Boeing 747 SP is a German high-performance mirror telescope with a diameter of 2.7 metres. Foto: Stéphane Guisard

  12. What's Special about Stuttgart … (7/12) >>>Baden-Württemberg Astronautics Centre (RZBW) From 2011 on Stuttgart scientists at the RZBW will be able to conduct leading-edge research and development in cooperation with Baden-Württemberg's industry. This state-wide astronautics forum is also open to the public with attractive exhibitions.

  13. What's Special about Stuttgart … (8/12) >>>Visualization Research Centre, University of Stuttgart (VISUS) The new VISUS Visualization Research Centre allows scientists to conduct research at an international level. Working at the interface between computer graphics and scientific computing, VISUS plays a key role in the continued development of the state of Baden-Württemberg's leading position in the field of visualization.

  14. What's Special about Stuttgart … (9/12) >>>Automotive Simulation Centre Stuttgart (ASCS) The ASCS combines the research activities of the automotive industry and the University – involving industrial partners such as automotive companies, suppliers and software firms. It plays a pioneering role in high-performance computer simulations for automotive and engine technology.

  15. What's Special about Stuttgart … (10/12) >>>Europe's largest driving simulator (VALIDATE) … will be ready for operation in 2010 at the University of Stuttgart. It features a motion system with 8 degrees of freedom and a detailed visual, acoustical, and haptic imaging of the driver environment. The simulator will be used for the development of intelligent driver assistance systems to reduce fuel consumption and hence CO2 emissions.

  16. <<< What's Special about Stuttgart … (11/12) "Archi-Neering" A world-class project: Bangkok's new airport is one example of the typically close cooperation between Civil Engineering and Architecture at the University of Stuttgart, also known as "Archi-Neering".

  17. <<< What's Special about Stuttgart … (12/12) Centre for Carbon Materials Research of Carbon Materials is combined at the Peter Paul Ewald Centre in Stuttgart. Here, scientists and engineers together conduct studies spanning areas ranging from carbon based electronic and display science to quantum technology of the 21st century. Foto: Wrachtrup