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On older-style machines, like the one pictured above, you typically find your destination Fahrziel either on a map or chart, note its zone, then push the corresponding button on the machine-- usually a combination of zone number and either adult Erwachsene or child Kind. Für eine DVD-Veröffentlichung im Jahr wurden alle verfügbaren Filmteile zusammengesucht, um möglichst nah an die ursprüngliche Fassung heranzukommen.

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Informationen rund um die Anerkennung eines reglementierten Berufs, den Sie in Hamburg ausüben wollen. Hier gelangen Sie zu einer Internetseite mit den Einheitlichen Ansprechpartnern in Deutschland und weiteren Anlaufstellen.

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Again, all of these are quite different! Note that the service times indicated above are for weekdays. Service on weekends may be substantially reduced, especially on Sundays and holidays. Schedules are always posted at stops and stations and are available online see the links section at the bottom of this page.

Most transit systems use the central rail station Hauptbahnhof as a major hub. This makes it easy to get from the station to your hotel and vice versa. Maps The transit maps for the largest cities are quite complex, oftentimes resembling some kind of electrical wiring diagram. But once you study them for a few minutes, they're usually pretty easy to understand. Most cities use color-coded schematic plans to make the system easier to decipher.

They can be obtained for free from tourist offices and are usually included in guidebooks. You can also download a copy from the respective transit agency's websites see links section at the bottom of this page. You'll find them posted at most bus and streetcar stops and subway stations often sport life-sized versions along the platforms. Street maps of the surrounding neighborhood are also usually posted in rail stations making it easy to find your way from the station to your destination.

Munich rail system map. In each city or metropolitan area, all of the transit networks operate under a single regional transport cooperative Verkehrsverbund with coordinated fares and tickets. A single ticket Fahrkarte, Fahrschein, or Fahrausweis is good for all modes of transport and is valid for transfers to other trains or buses needed to complete your journey. The specific rules vary depending on the city, but most systems allow you one complete trip in one continuous direction along the most direct route to your destination for a set length of time, usually two hours or so, including any transfers and interruptions.

Fares on German transport networks are based on a zone system. The transport regions are divided into tariff zones Tarifzonen and you pay based on the number of zones you cross. Oftentimes, there is a central cluster of zones Innenraum covering the inner city. Typically, all tickets purchased in this cluster have the same price for journeys ending anywhere else in the cluster, even if it crosses a tariff zone. For buses, you can purchase your ticket from the driver.

Simply state your final destination and he will tell you how much the fare is. Pay him and he will give you your ticket. In most German cities, the driver can make change, but it's probably a good idea to have enough change on-hand to pay the exact fare.

If there is a ticket machine at the bus stop, you will have to purchase your ticket from the machine rather than the driver see below. In some places, there are ticket machines on-board buses and trams; you'll need to purchase your ticket from one of these machines immediately after boarding. Typical old-style ticket machine left and Entwerter right. Ticket machines For rail systems, you will need to purchase your ticket before you board. Tickets are available from automated ticket machines labeled Fahrkarten, Fahrscheine, or Fahrausweise.

The exact operation of these machines varies from city to city, but they all function basically the same, and many have instructions in English. On older-style machines, like the one pictured above, you typically find your destination Fahrziel either on a map or chart, note its zone, then push the corresponding button on the machine-- usually a combination of zone number and either adult Erwachsene or child Kind. Then pay the amount shown on the display and take your ticket and any change.

Most cities, though, now have new touch-screen machines which step you through the process in a number of different languages. Depending on the city, once you purchase your ticket, you may then be required to validate it just before you use it-- look for the words " Entwerten " or " Entwerter " and an arrow on the ticket see example below.

If your ticket requires validation, find a small box with a slot on the front, usually marked Entwerter see photo above. You'll typically find these located at the entrances to subway and rail stations and aboard buses and trams.

Insert your ticket in the slot as indicated by the arrows. The date, time, and location will be stamped on the face of the ticket. Most cities also have special multi-tickets Mehrfahrtenkarte or Streifenkarte.

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