The images are available to you free of charge for reporting on the Deutsches Museum. Please note the copyright "Photo: Deutsches Museum" (unless otherwise stated).
View into the famous mine: The shaft is divided into a hoisting trough and a travel trough. On the pit bank, the uppermost end of the haulage trough, the felled ore buckets are deposited and tipped into wagons. The haulage trough is divided by platforms equipped with ladders (rides) for the miners to enter and exit the shaft.
Everything about the early history of aviation: the adventures of the first balloonists, the daring experiments with bird-like wings, the first powered flights, the heyday of airships and the early military interest in the new technology.
In the red giant guitar you can experience how it feels when someone outside plucks the strings.
Building blocks, pulleys, giant guitar: a glimpse of the lower level of the new kids' kingdom. In the background you can see the large drilling rig, reminiscent of the petroleum/natural gas exhibition that was once housed here.
In the "Heat" section of the Physics exhibition, the Deutsches Museum shows the amazing properties of liquid nitrogen in regular demonstrations.
In front of the walk-in cell is the "cell forest" in which different cell types are shown on a scale of 20,000:1: a fat cell (yellow), hormone-producing cells from the pituitary gland (orange), mucus-producing cells from the small intestine (green-white) , ciliated epithelial cells from the respiratory tract (purple), red and white blood cells (red and white), and a nerve cell (green).
During daily demonstrations, visitors experience experiments with alternating voltage up to 300,000 volts (arcing, etc.) and with pulse-like voltages that simulate lightning strikes and reach their maximum value of 800,000 volts in two millionths of a second. The high-voltage demonstration has been taking place since 1953. Here you can see the Faraday cage.
Fischewer Maria, 1880: Originally carpentered according to the characteristics of traditional wooden shipbuilding and equipped as a sailing ship, the "Maria" also underwent the changes of industrialization. She was converted for otter fishing and eventually motorized. She was used in deep-sea fishing for a total of seventy years.
The first German submarine (U1) of 1906 was 42.4 m long and 3.75 m wide. The U1 was primarily intended as an experimental boat to test the technology of submarine operation. During World War 1, the U1 was then used as a training boat.