Thank you for your interest in HITS. On the following pages you can find all our open job offers, some guidelines on how to apply at HITS as well as insights into work and life at our institute. Our Alumni section gives a brief overview of our alumni groups and our HITS alumni sum up, which impact their stay at HITS had on their personal and professional career.
18. July 2022
The SDBV group at HITS led by PD Dr. Wolfgang Müller at HITS is looking for a Medical Data Specialist, …Read more
27. June 2022
Are you an experienced science journalist? Would you like to delve into new areas of research and deepen your technical knowledge? …Read more
24. May 2022
The Computational Carbon Chemistry (CCC) group at the Heidelberg Institute for Theoretical Studies (HITS gGmbH) is looking to fill a PhD …Read more
Thank you for your interest in HITS. You can check our job page for current offers or might also send an unsolicited application.
It’s the mission of HITS to achieve scientific excellence by creating an environment that allows research groups to pursue their research interests with the greatest possible scientific freedom and administrative support. Find out about work and life at HITS.
Which impact did their time at HITS have on their career? Our HITS Alumni tell is what they did at HITS, how they experienced their time here, and how their stay here has helped them pursue their scientific career. One or two will also tell you some fun anecdotes and most precious memories.
Here you can find a brief overview of research groups that previously worked at HITS. You can discover which scientific achievements they reached during their time at our institute and what they do after their stay at HITS.
The CBI group developed new approaches to the so-called de novo assembly, which is the reconstruction of genome sequences by means of DNA sequencers and bioinformatic methods.
The HAC group modeled the underlying physics of cosmic rays, magnetic fields, and plasma waves in great detail with the goal to conduct cosmological simulations at high resolution on supercomputers.
The TAP group simulated the diverse shapes and sizes of galaxies with supercomputers.