Information for students and graduates
The support of young scientists is an important goal at the Max Planck Campus Tübingen. Our internationally leading PhD programs aim to train the future generation of first-class scientists. The programs offer you the opportunity to work at the top of your field and are an excellent platform for a successful career in science.
Here at the Max Planck Campus Tübingen, we build on a wealth of experience when it comes to supervising and training doctoral students. We cooperate with the Eberhard Karls University of Tübingen, which officially awards the doctoral degree.
Our approximately 200 international doctoral students benefit from a dynamic, interdisciplinary environment as well as excellent scientific facilities. They all belong to one of our PhD programs at the International Max Planck Research Schools.
International Max Planck Research Schools (IMPRS) in Tübingen
International Max Planck Research School for Intelligent Systems (IMPRS-IS) brings together the MPI for Intelligent Systems with the University of Stuttgart and the University of Tübingen to form a highly visible and unique graduate school of internationally recognized faculty, working at the leading edge of the field. This program is a key element of Baden-Württemberg’s Cyber Valley initiative to accelerate basic research and commercial development in artificial intelligence.
The ‘International Max Planck Research School (IMPRS) for The Mechanisms of Mental Function and Dysfunction’ (MMFD) provides state-of-the-art training and research under the guidance of leading neuroscientists, psychologists, psychiatrists and computational scientists in Tübingen. Excellent graduates with a BSc or MSc degree will enjoy an unparalleled opportunity to start their research career in neuroscience.
The International Max Planck Research School (IMPRS) “From Molecules to Organisms” provides the next generation of scientists with the knowledge and skills to study complex biological processes, which cannot be adequately understood within the limits of single disciplines, in the context of entire organisms.