**Information events**

Before the start of the semester, a **preliminary course **and an **information event **will be held for our Bachelor first-year students, to which we cordially invite you. For more information on the dates, please refer to the invitation.

- Information event from 01.04.2022
**:****First Semester Bachelor Mathematics Summer Semester 2022** - Pre-course from 04.04. - 08.04.2022:
**Pre-course in mathematics for mathematics students** **In addition, an orientation event for the****elective options**in the Bachelor's program is held at the end of the winter semesters. The information event "Bachelor specialization/in-depth study" took place on Friday, 11.02.2022. Information on elective options can be found in**B.Sc. Mathematics + Elective options WiSe 2020/21**.- Presentations of past information and orientation events and pre-courses can be found
**here**.

__Start of studies, duration of studies, prerequisites__

The standard period of study is 6 semesters. The curricula are designed for the start of studies in a winter semester. It is also possible to begin studies in the summer semester; in this case, you should contact the student advisory service in order to make it easier to get into the program.

There are no formal prerequisites for admission to a Bachelor's program other than a university entrance qualification. Previous knowledge of mathematics, such as is only taught in advanced courses at the upper level of a Gymnasium, is useful but not absolutely necessary for admission to the Bachelor's program.

__Structure of the Bachelor's program__

The study program is divided into:

- Compulsory area
- General professional courses
- Specialization area
- Application area

The examinations take place during the course of study.

In the **compulsory area,** you will acquire the necessary knowledge to deal with mathematics as a science and its application in practice, in particular also involving computers. To this end, courses are held in analysis, linear algebra, computer-oriented mathematics, algebra, geometry, stochastics, numerical mathematics and discrete mathematics.

In **the in-depth phase **of the program, which begins in the fourth semester, students acquire in-depth knowledge in sub-areas of their own choice. The ability is learned to independently acquire further knowledge and skills in professional life or in subsequent higher qualifications. In the in-depth phase, you can set focal points through a combination of modules that complement each other in terms of content. The program is completed with the bachelor's thesis, in which a topic from the area of specialization is to be worked on independently using scientific methods within a specified period of time (9 weeks) under supervision.

In** general career-preparing courses**, you will acquire skills and knowledge useful for scientific qualification beyond the specialized studies. These include courses on communication as well as optionally taking over a tutorial or completing a professional internship.

The Bachelor's program includes the study of an **application subject.** The following application subjects are available:

- Business Administration
- Economics
- Financial Economics (Finance)
- Computer Science
- Experimental Physics
- Theoretical Physics
- Earth Sciences
- Life Sciences
- Chemistry
- Meteorology

Other applied subjects may be approved upon request.

The current version of the Bachelor's Regulations can be found on the pages of the Examination Office for the Bachelor's-Master's Program in Mathematics.

In the Bachelor's program, students acquire:

- basic mathematical knowledge in pure and applied mathematics,
- the basic ability to work scientifically,
- methodological competence in a self-selected area of mathematics,
- basic knowledge for the inclusion of computers and electronic media in the implementation or representation of modeling steps,
- the ability to solve a more extensive mathematical problem in a bachelor thesis,
- Communication skill

__Information events__

- An information and orientation session is held for our first-year Master's students the week before the start of the winter semester. You can find the latest information at
**M.Sc. Mathematics WiSe 2020/21**. - Presentations of past information and orientation events can be found
**here**.

__Studienbeginn, Studiendauer, Studienvoraussetzung__

The standard period of study is 4 semesters. The curricula are designed for the start of studies in a winter semester. It is also possible to start the program in the summer semester; in this case, you should contact the student advisory service in order to make it easier for you to start the program.

The formal requirement is a Bachelor's degree in mathematics or a degree equivalent to a Bachelor's degree in mathematics in another field of study. A good knowledge of English is important, as almost all contributions in mathematical research are published in English.

__Structure,profile and professional relevance of the Master's program__

The master's program is divided into four areas:

- Major
- Professionalization area
- Application subject
- Master thesis

The examinations take place during the course of study.

In the **major field **of study, students receive in-depth mathematical training and specialize in one area of mathematics.

In the** application subject**, an in-depth examination takes place in a subject area in which mathematical methods have a prominent position. In this way, the specialization in the focus area can be strengthened and supplemented. The following application subjects can be chosen:

- Business Administration
- Economics
- Financial Economics (Finance)
- Computer Science
- Experimental / Theoretical Physics
- Earth Sciences
- Life Sciences
- Chemistry
- Meteorology

Additional applied subjects may be approved upon application.

The current version of the Master's Program Regulations can be found on the pages of the Examination Office for the Bachelor's-Master's Program in Mathematics.

The **professionalization** is intended to assist in the preparation for independent mathematical work in business and industry or as a scientist at a university. This is done within the framework of a tutorial, a course "Guidance for scientific work" as well as a course with references from mathematics to computer science, natural sciences or other sciences.

__Intended professional qualification of the master graduates__

In the Bachelor's program, students acquire:

- basic mathematical knowledge in pure and applied mathematics,
- the basic ability to work scientifically,
- methodological competence in a self-selected area of mathematics,
- basic knowledge for the inclusion of computers and electronic media in the implementation or representation of modeling steps,
- the ability to solve a more extensive mathematical problem in a bachelor thesis,
- Communication skills

The teacher training program in mathematics qualifies students to teach mathematics at one of the Hessian school types. The Institute of Mathematics is significantly involved in the teacher training courses:

- L1 (Elementary School)
- L2 (Hauptschule and Realschule)
- L5 (special school)
- L3 (grammar school)

The study programs consist of subject-specific and subject-specific didactic parts. In both parts, the study program contains a compulsory and an elective part.

Among the teacher training programs, the subject-specific part is largest in the L3 program. In this program, each student chooses two subjects. The standard duration of the program is nine semesters, including the semester of examinations.

If they choose mathematics as their subject, L3 students take the courses Linear Algebra, Fundamentals of Algebra, Geometry, Analysis 1 in the first three semesters. These courses are offered jointly for the Bachelor of Mathematics and the L3 Mathematics teacher training programs. Due to these joint courses, there is an extensive permeability between the Bachelor's and the L3 studies in the first year of study, which enables the students to reorient themselves between these degrees without any loss of time, if necessary.

Are you interested in studying math? We will answer your questions!

Mathematics is both a cultural science with a long tradition and the driving force behind many modern technologies, making it a key discipline of the information age. On the one hand, mathematics aims to understand abstract structures and their interrelationships; on the other hand, it develops powerful methods to address questions and problems in numerous scientific disciplines.

Modern applications of mathematics are, for example, in the fields of data security and compression, traffic control, the valuation and optimization of financial instruments, or medical operation planning.

The career prospects for graduates in mathematics are very good. Typical fields of work can be found in banks, insurance companies, in the software and IT industry, in management consultancies, in data processing or in research and development, and teachers of mathematics are also in high demand.

With a master's degree in mathematics, there is also the possibility of working as a doctoral candidate and/or research associate at a university.

Further information on job profiles for mathematicians can also be found at **dmv.mathematik.de.**

Mathematics already has a long tradition at Goethe University, established shortly after the university's founding by eminent mathematicians such as Max Dehn and Carl Ludwig Siegel. In the recent past, two prestigious ERC grants of the European Research Council were awarded to scientists of the Institute of Mathematics: Prof. Dr. Martin Möller (2010) and Prof. Dr. Amin Coja-Oghlan (2011).

__Focal points__

Special areas of expertise in Frankfurt are Algebra and Geometry**, **analysis and numerics, discrete mathematics, financial mathematics and stochastics.

**Supervision**

About 20 professors and more than 40 research assistants are available for the supervision of mathematics courses. The supervision ratio in Frankfurt is good, so that there is intensive personal contact between professors, staff and students.

The Mathematics Learning Center, which opened in 2008, supports first-year students with questions about the lectures and in working through the exercises, and also offers space to study alone or in groups.

Numerous basic lectures are also supplemented by an e-learning offering, which includes, for example, recording lectures on video and making them available online.

The following is a brief attempt to explain what students will encounter in a mathematics degree program. For a typical structure of the bachelor's program and detailed descriptions, it is advisable to consult the study regulations and take a look at the following page.

__The mathematical part__

The Bachelor's program with a standard period of study of six semesters consists primarily of the course types "Lecture", "(Pro-) Seminar" and "Exercise". One course "Exercise" belongs to one course "Lecture". For further forms of teaching and learning, please refer to the study regulations (§ 6). At this point, we will only explain the main types of events that occur in everyday study.

Lectures: Lectures are offered as "large" and "small" lectures with either twice 2 hours per week, respectively once 2 hours per week. As a rule, attendance is not compulsory in lectures. The study regulations (§ 6) define learning in lectures as:

*"Lectures provide a coherent treatment of topics and convey an overview of a specific area of knowledge. Problems and methods of solution, theories, and examples are presented by instructors, demonstrating mathematical ways of looking at things and mathematical reasoning."*

Accompanying a lecture are (weekly/bi-weekly) practice assignments, which you can think of a bit like "homework" in school. You will work on these individually, usually within a week, and hand them in. Your suggested solutions will be corrected by a "tutor" (usually a student in a higher semester) and you will receive individual feedback. Finally, the solutions will be presented in a small group, "tutorial". Attendance in the exercise groups is usually not formulated as compulsory, but highly recommended. The study regulations define exercises as follows:

*"In the exercises, also called "tutorials", to a lecture, the students have to deal independently with tasks, which can usually be worked on with the aids of the lecture or the necessary prerequisites for it. The tasks are to be worked on individually, the solutions are to be formulated in writing and presented orally in the tutorials. Exercises take place in groups. In the tutorial hours, hints are given on the tasks, the solutions are discussed, and questions on the lecture material are also discussed."*

In seminars and proseminars, students are expected to develop a mathematical topic and present it as a paper to other seminar participants. In these courses, you are usually expected to be present for all presentations.

As you can see, a large part of mathematics studies consists of self-study, which means, for example, working on exercises independently or preparing and following up lectures independently. The high degree of individual time management can be a challenge for first-year students. To illustrate this, you should take the following calculation example to heart, which can certainly only give an approximation of a realistic estimate.

According to the study plan, you should attend three lectures with exercises in the first semester for a total of 27 CP. One CP is calculated with up to 30 hours of working time. On a semester (6 months) this corresponds to 810 hours of work. Of these, you will spend a maximum of 18 hours, approximately 15 weeks, in attendance courses, leaving a very high proportion for self-study. In reality, of course, the workload varies significantly - but you should be aware when you start studying mathematics that much of the content can only be understood if you invest and want to invest sufficient time and effort yourself.

__The application subject__

The types of events and the typical sequence of events depends on the circumstances of the offering course of study. In the study regulations you will find the classic application subjects, others are possible upon request.

__The "Communication" Module:__

Essentially, students can choose between a company internship in a professional field common to mathematicians and the management of a tutorial (see above). For corresponding variants and modifications, please refer to the module "BaM-SK" in the study regulations.

Welcome to the study of math!

This page is intended to help you find your way to the university without complications. In addition to the general information about the university, your HRZ access data, the Goethe-Card, etc., which you have received from the Study Service Center, there are some events especially for the mathematics program which are not mandatory, but highly recommended.

👩🏼🎓

** Theresa Kumpitsch.**

The mathematics department offers an orientation event by students for students. The above-mentioned subject-specific preliminary course is appropriately embedded in this orientation event. The orientation event also usually takes place over approximately 7 days in the two weeks before the start of lectures. In the summer semester, this time can vary a bit due to the Easter holidays. Participation in the orientation event is voluntary, but students report that it helps them get off to a good start. Among other things, you will receive information from students about what your daily study routine will be like and how you can create your individual schedule, for example.

Furthermore, there is an orientation session of approximately two hours, during which you will be welcomed by the Dean of Mathematics. In this welcome session, the structure of the study program will be explained to you, and the examination and study regulations will be discussed. This lecture will also be integrated into the program of the mathematics student council.

For the orientation event of the Fachschaft Mathematik you will receive information and an invitation on the corresponding homepage. Please register for this event on the corresponding homepage.

As you can see from the study regulations, it is suggested for the first semester that you attend the courses "Introduction to Computer-Oriented Mathematics", "Analysis 1" and "Linear Algebra". Please refer to the course catalog for times and information. If you have problems with the operation of the course catalog, you can clarify them in the orientation session (see above). You do not have to worry, because you do not have to register in advance for the courses of the first semester. The registration for the exercise groups will be explained to you in the respective first lecture.

What you should be aware of in the first semester is that you have to register once for the **"Bachelorprüfung" at the examination office**. Therefore, please read at least the frequently asked questions on the page of the examination office. The information on how to register for the bachelor exam can be found under point 4.

The study counseling for the introductory phase (offered by Daniel Roth and Joel Kübler) is aimed at prospective students who would like to find out more about studying mathematics (Bachelor of Science) in Frankfurt through the usual information materials. It is also aimed at students in the introductory phase of their studies who would like general advice. The departmental academic advising is aimed at students who would like advice within a specialization. The Central Student Advisory Service is also available for other concerns.

Prof. Dr. Alex Küronya |
Algebra and Geometry | Robert-Mayer-Str. 6-8/ Raum 221 |

Aenne Benjes |
Discrete Mathematics | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 809 |

Andrej Brojatsch |
Numerical Analysis | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 106 |

Prof. Dr. Andreas Bernig | Analysis | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 821 |

Prof. Dr. Christoph Kühn |
Mathematical Finance | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 710 |

Prof. Dr. Ralph Neininger |
Stochastics | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 5 |

BAföG-Commissioner

Prof. Dr. Martin Möller, Robert-Mayer-Str. 6-8, Zi. 218

Contact: Matthias Colmar, Robert-Mayer-Str. 6-8, Zi. 219, Telefon: 0 69 798 22309

Study abroad!

During your mathematics studies at Goethe University, you have the opportunity to study one or more semesters at a foreign university. A stay abroad offers not only the chance to get to know a foreign country and its mentality, but also the opportunity to make contacts and gain new perspectives on mathematics.

Study achievements during your stay abroad will usually be recognized upon application to the examination board, provided that they are compatible with the modules in our study regulations.

For European countries, the ERASMUS program provides the framework as well as financial and organizational support for your stay abroad. There are also programs for stays in non-European countries that provide you with organizational support and financial assistance.

__Contact person / foreign representative of the Institute of Mathematics:__

Application acceptance and advice: apl. Prof. Dr. Gaby Schneider

Further information: International Office at Goethe-University

🌎

**Information events**

Before the start of the semester, a **preliminary course **and an **information event **will be held for our Bachelor first-year students, to which we cordially invite you. For more information on the dates, please refer to the invitation.

- Information event from 01.04.2022
**:****First Semester Bachelor Mathematics Summer Semester 2022** - Pre-course from 04.04. - 08.04.2022:
**Pre-course in mathematics for mathematics students** **In addition, an orientation event for the****elective options**in the Bachelor's program is held at the end of the winter semesters. The information event "Bachelor specialization/in-depth study" took place on Friday, 11.02.2022. Information on elective options can be found in**B.Sc. Mathematics + Elective options WiSe 2020/21**.- Presentations of past information and orientation events and pre-courses can be found
**here**.

__Start of studies, duration of studies, prerequisites__

The standard period of study is 6 semesters. The curricula are designed for the start of studies in a winter semester. It is also possible to begin studies in the summer semester; in this case, you should contact the student advisory service in order to make it easier to get into the program.

There are no formal prerequisites for admission to a Bachelor's program other than a university entrance qualification. Previous knowledge of mathematics, such as is only taught in advanced courses at the upper level of a Gymnasium, is useful but not absolutely necessary for admission to the Bachelor's program.

__Structure of the Bachelor's program__

The study program is divided into:

- Compulsory area
- General professional courses
- Specialization area
- Application area

The examinations take place during the course of study.

In the **compulsory area,** you will acquire the necessary knowledge to deal with mathematics as a science and its application in practice, in particular also involving computers. To this end, courses are held in analysis, linear algebra, computer-oriented mathematics, algebra, geometry, stochastics, numerical mathematics and discrete mathematics.

In **the in-depth phase **of the program, which begins in the fourth semester, students acquire in-depth knowledge in sub-areas of their own choice. The ability is learned to independently acquire further knowledge and skills in professional life or in subsequent higher qualifications. In the in-depth phase, you can set focal points through a combination of modules that complement each other in terms of content. The program is completed with the bachelor's thesis, in which a topic from the area of specialization is to be worked on independently using scientific methods within a specified period of time (9 weeks) under supervision.

In** general career-preparing courses**, you will acquire skills and knowledge useful for scientific qualification beyond the specialized studies. These include courses on communication as well as optionally taking over a tutorial or completing a professional internship.

The Bachelor's program includes the study of an **application subject.** The following application subjects are available:

- Business Administration
- Economics
- Financial Economics (Finance)
- Computer Science
- Experimental Physics
- Theoretical Physics
- Earth Sciences
- Life Sciences
- Chemistry
- Meteorology

Other applied subjects may be approved upon request.

The current version of the Bachelor's Regulations can be found on the pages of the Examination Office for the Bachelor's-Master's Program in Mathematics.

In the Bachelor's program, students acquire:

- basic mathematical knowledge in pure and applied mathematics,
- the basic ability to work scientifically,
- methodological competence in a self-selected area of mathematics,
- basic knowledge for the inclusion of computers and electronic media in the implementation or representation of modeling steps,
- the ability to solve a more extensive mathematical problem in a bachelor thesis,
- Communication skill

__Information events__

- An information and orientation session is held for our first-year Master's students the week before the start of the winter semester. You can find the latest information at
**M.Sc. Mathematics WiSe 2020/21**. - Presentations of past information and orientation events can be found
**here**.

__Studienbeginn, Studiendauer, Studienvoraussetzung__

The standard period of study is 4 semesters. The curricula are designed for the start of studies in a winter semester. It is also possible to start the program in the summer semester; in this case, you should contact the student advisory service in order to make it easier for you to start the program.

The formal requirement is a Bachelor's degree in mathematics or a degree equivalent to a Bachelor's degree in mathematics in another field of study. A good knowledge of English is important, as almost all contributions in mathematical research are published in English.

__Structure,profile and professional relevance of the Master's program__

The master's program is divided into four areas:

- Major
- Professionalization area
- Application subject
- Master thesis

The examinations take place during the course of study.

In the **major field **of study, students receive in-depth mathematical training and specialize in one area of mathematics.

In the** application subject**, an in-depth examination takes place in a subject area in which mathematical methods have a prominent position. In this way, the specialization in the focus area can be strengthened and supplemented. The following application subjects can be chosen:

- Business Administration
- Economics
- Financial Economics (Finance)
- Computer Science
- Experimental / Theoretical Physics
- Earth Sciences
- Life Sciences
- Chemistry
- Meteorology

Additional applied subjects may be approved upon application.

The current version of the Master's Program Regulations can be found on the pages of the Examination Office for the Bachelor's-Master's Program in Mathematics.

The **professionalization** is intended to assist in the preparation for independent mathematical work in business and industry or as a scientist at a university. This is done within the framework of a tutorial, a course "Guidance for scientific work" as well as a course with references from mathematics to computer science, natural sciences or other sciences.

__Intended professional qualification of the master graduates__

In the Bachelor's program, students acquire:

- basic mathematical knowledge in pure and applied mathematics,
- the basic ability to work scientifically,
- methodological competence in a self-selected area of mathematics,
- the ability to solve a more extensive mathematical problem in a bachelor thesis,
- Communication skills

The teacher training program in mathematics qualifies students to teach mathematics at one of the Hessian school types. The Institute of Mathematics is significantly involved in the teacher training courses:

- L1 (Elementary School)
- L2 (Hauptschule and Realschule)
- L5 (special school)
- L3 (grammar school)

The study programs consist of subject-specific and subject-specific didactic parts. In both parts, the study program contains a compulsory and an elective part.

Among the teacher training programs, the subject-specific part is largest in the L3 program. In this program, each student chooses two subjects. The standard duration of the program is nine semesters, including the semester of examinations.

If they choose mathematics as their subject, L3 students take the courses Linear Algebra, Fundamentals of Algebra, Geometry, Analysis 1 in the first three semesters. These courses are offered jointly for the Bachelor of Mathematics and the L3 Mathematics teacher training programs. Due to these joint courses, there is an extensive permeability between the Bachelor's and the L3 studies in the first year of study, which enables the students to reorient themselves between these degrees without any loss of time, if necessary.

Are you interested in studying math? We will answer your questions!

Mathematics is both a cultural science with a long tradition and the driving force behind many modern technologies, making it a key discipline of the information age. On the one hand, mathematics aims to understand abstract structures and their interrelationships; on the other hand, it develops powerful methods to address questions and problems in numerous scientific disciplines.

Modern applications of mathematics are, for example, in the fields of data security and compression, traffic control, the valuation and optimization of financial instruments, or medical operation planning.

The career prospects for graduates in mathematics are very good. Typical fields of work can be found in banks, insurance companies, in the software and IT industry, in management consultancies, in data processing or in research and development, and teachers of mathematics are also in high demand.

With a master's degree in mathematics, there is also the possibility of working as a doctoral candidate and/or research associate at a university.

Further information on job profiles for mathematicians can also be found at **dmv.mathematik.de.**

Mathematics already has a long tradition at Goethe University, established shortly after the university's founding by eminent mathematicians such as Max Dehn and Carl Ludwig Siegel. In the recent past, two prestigious ERC grants of the European Research Council were awarded to scientists of the Institute of Mathematics: Prof. Dr. Martin Möller (2010) and Prof. Dr. Amin Coja-Oghlan (2011).

__Focal points__

Special areas of expertise in Frankfurt are Algebra and Geometry**, **analysis and numerics, discrete mathematics, financial mathematics and stochastics.

**Supervision**

About 20 professors and more than 40 research assistants are available for the supervision of mathematics courses. The supervision ratio in Frankfurt is good, so that there is intensive personal contact between professors, staff and students.

The Mathematics Learning Center, which opened in 2008, supports first-year students with questions about the lectures and in working through the exercises, and also offers space to study alone or in groups.

Numerous basic lectures are also supplemented by an e-learning offering, which includes, for example, recording lectures on video and making them available online.

The following is a brief attempt to explain what students will encounter in a mathematics degree program. For a typical structure of the bachelor's program and detailed descriptions, it is advisable to consult the study regulations and take a look at the following page.

__The mathematical part__

The Bachelor's program with a standard period of study of six semesters consists primarily of the course types "Lecture", "(Pro-) Seminar" and "Exercise". One course "Exercise" belongs to one course "Lecture". For further forms of teaching and learning, please refer to the study regulations (§ 6). At this point, we will only explain the main types of events that occur in everyday study.

Lectures: Lectures are offered as "large" and "small" lectures with either twice 2 hours per week, respectively once 2 hours per week. As a rule, attendance is not compulsory in lectures. The study regulations (§ 6) define learning in lectures as:

*"Lectures provide a coherent treatment of topics and convey an overview of a specific area of knowledge. Problems and methods of solution, theories, and examples are presented by instructors, demonstrating mathematical ways of looking at things and mathematical reasoning."*

Accompanying a lecture are (weekly/bi-weekly) practice assignments, which you can think of a bit like "homework" in school. You will work on these individually, usually within a week, and hand them in. Your suggested solutions will be corrected by a "tutor" (usually a student in a higher semester) and you will receive individual feedback. Finally, the solutions will be presented in a small group, "tutorial". Attendance in the exercise groups is usually not formulated as compulsory, but highly recommended. The study regulations define exercises as follows:

*"In the exercises, also called "tutorials", to a lecture, the students have to deal independently with tasks, which can usually be worked on with the aids of the lecture or the necessary prerequisites for it. The tasks are to be worked on individually, the solutions are to be formulated in writing and presented orally in the tutorials. Exercises take place in groups. In the tutorial hours, hints are given on the tasks, the solutions are discussed, and questions on the lecture material are also discussed."*

In seminars and proseminars, students are expected to develop a mathematical topic and present it as a paper to other seminar participants. In these courses, you are usually expected to be present for all presentations.

As you can see, a large part of mathematics studies consists of self-study, which means, for example, working on exercises independently or preparing and following up lectures independently. The high degree of individual time management can be a challenge for first-year students. To illustrate this, you should take the following calculation example to heart, which can certainly only give an approximation of a realistic estimate.

According to the study plan, you should attend three lectures with exercises in the first semester for a total of 27 CP. One CP is calculated with up to 30 hours of working time. On a semester (6 months) this corresponds to 810 hours of work. Of these, you will spend a maximum of 18 hours, approximately 15 weeks, in attendance courses, leaving a very high proportion for self-study. In reality, of course, the workload varies significantly - but you should be aware when you start studying mathematics that much of the content can only be understood if you invest and want to invest sufficient time and effort yourself.

__The application subject__

The types of events and the typical sequence of events depends on the circumstances of the offering course of study. In the study regulations you will find the classic application subjects, others are possible upon request.

__The "Communication" Module:__

Essentially, students can choose between a company internship in a professional field common to mathematicians and the management of a tutorial (see above). For corresponding variants and modifications, please refer to the module "BaM-SK" in the study regulations.

Welcome to the study of math!

👩🏼🎓

** Theresa Kumpitsch.**

The mathematics department offers an orientation event by students for students. The above-mentioned subject-specific preliminary course is appropriately embedded in this orientation event. The orientation event also usually takes place over approximately 7 days in the two weeks before the start of lectures. In the summer semester, this time can vary a bit due to the Easter holidays. Participation in the orientation event is voluntary, but students report that it helps them get off to a good start. Among other things, you will receive information from students about what your daily study routine will be like and how you can create your individual schedule, for example.

Furthermore, there is an orientation session of approximately two hours, during which you will be welcomed by the Dean of Mathematics. In this welcome session, the structure of the study program will be explained to you, and the examination and study regulations will be discussed. This lecture will also be integrated into the program of the mathematics student council.

For the orientation event of the Fachschaft Mathematik you will receive information and an invitation on the corresponding homepage. Please register for this event on the corresponding homepage.

As you can see from the study regulations, it is suggested for the first semester that you attend the courses "Introduction to Computer-Oriented Mathematics", "Analysis 1" and "Linear Algebra". Please refer to the course catalog for times and information. If you have problems with the operation of the course catalog, you can clarify them in the orientation session (see above). You do not have to worry, because you do not have to register in advance for the courses of the first semester. The registration for the exercise groups will be explained to you in the respective first lecture.

What you should be aware of in the first semester is that you have to register once for the **"Bachelorprüfung" at the examination office**. Therefore, please read at least the frequently asked questions on the page of the examination office. The information on how to register for the bachelor exam can be found under point 4.

The study counseling for the introductory phase (offered by Daniel Roth and Joel Kübler) is aimed at prospective students who would like to find out more about studying mathematics (Bachelor of Science) in Frankfurt through the usual information materials. It is also aimed at students in the introductory phase of their studies who would like general advice. The departmental academic advising is aimed at students who would like advice within a specialization. The Central Student Advisory Service is also available for other concerns.

Prof. Dr. Alex Küronya |
Algebra and Geometry | Robert-Mayer-Str. 6-8/ Raum 221 |

Aenne Benjes |
Discrete Mathematics | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 809 |

Andrej Brojatsch |
Numerical Analysis | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 106 |

Prof. Dr. Andreas Bernig | Analysis | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 821 |

Prof. Dr. Christoph Kühn |
Mathematical Finance | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 710 |

Prof. Dr. Ralph Neininger |
Stochastics | Robert-Mayer-Str. 10/ Raum 5 |

BAföG-Commissioner

Prof. Dr. Martin Möller, Robert-Mayer-Str. 6-8, Zi. 218

Contact: Matthias Colmar, Robert-Mayer-Str. 6-8, Zi. 219, Telefon: 0 69 798 22309

Study abroad!

During your mathematics studies at Goethe University, you have the opportunity to study one or more semesters at a foreign university. A stay abroad offers not only the chance to get to know a foreign country and its mentality, but also the opportunity to make contacts and gain new perspectives on mathematics.

Study achievements during your stay abroad will usually be recognized upon application to the examination board, provided that they are compatible with the modules in our study regulations.

For European countries, the ERASMUS program provides the framework as well as financial and organizational support for your stay abroad. There are also programs for stays in non-European countries that provide you with organizational support and financial assistance.

__Contact person / foreign representative of the Institute of Mathematics:__

Application acceptance and advice: apl. Prof. Dr. Gaby Schneider

Further information: International Office at Goethe-University

🌎

Institut für Mathematik

Johann Wolfgang Goethe-Universität

Postfach 111932, Fach 187

60054 Frankfurt

** Home adress**Institut für Mathematik

Johann Wolfgang Goethe-Universität

Robert-Mayer-Str. 6-10

60325 Frankfurt

Robert-Mayer-Str.10, EG, Raum 11

Tel.: 069/798-24602

E-Mail: buero@math.uni-frankfurt.de

__ Study Coordinator:__Dr. Sven Jarohs

Tel.: 069/798-23531

E-Mail: jarohs@math.uni-frankfurt.de

- © 2004-2022 Goethe-Universität Frankfurt am Main |
- powered by CMS Fiona

- Studying at Goethe University
- International applicants
- International Office
- Faculties
- Overview of study programmes
- Programme for refugees
- Summer school programmes
- GRADE
- Goethe Business School (continuing education)

- Research at Goethe University
- Scientific news
- Goethe Welcome Center (for international researchers)
- Collaborative research projects
- Individual research
- Visiting fellowships
- Endowed chairs

- About the University
- News-in-brief
- University administration
- Campus locations
- Campus life
- University archives (German)
- Rhine-Main-Universities