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1. Which modules do I have to take?

All important information about which modules you have to take, which courses you have to attend per module and which examination performances you have to perform can be found in the subject-specific annexes ("fachspezifischer Teil").

Please note

The examination regulations that apply to your studies are those that were in effect at the time of your enrolment. You may transfer to the latest examination regulations upon request.

Note on the non-teaching Dual-Subject Bachelor's Programme::

How many modules and credit points you have to study in which subject depends on the extent to which you want to study the respective subject. In principle, you can study both subjects with a workload of 60 credit points each. You can also study some subjects with a workload of 90 credit points (see subject-specific annex). You then study your second subject with a workload of 30 CP, essentially the basic modules of the subject in question.

Area of specialisation (45 CP in total)

  • Here you take modules worth 30 CP in the course of your studies
  • In addition, you complete one to two practical modules (these are practical courses with accompanying courses, a total of 15 CP)
  • If your career goal is the teaching profession, see the website of the Didaktisches Zentrum (DiZ) for more information on the area of specialisation.

What is a module anyway?

Modules are teaching and learning units that:

  • are composed of various courses, e.g. a lecture and a seminar, and
  • comprise one or more examination components, e.g. an exam or a term paper
  • vary in size, which is why the CP number may vary between the individual modules

A distinction is made between basic modules, advanced modules, accentuation modules and specialisation modules.

2. In which semester do I have to take which modules?

The study plans offer a suggestion on when you study which module over the semesters.

Since you are studying your subject and an area of specialisation, the courses of the different fields may overlap; this means you need to decide what you want to study first and what you want to study later. We recommend that you do not take courses worth more than 30 credit points per semester; otherwise the workload may become excessive.

Note

For the area of specialisation, there is no study plan for the non-teaching career goal since the offers in this field are freely selectable.

Recommendation:

The following modules have priority:

  • modules lasting two semesters
  • modules which are offered only once a year (i.e. only in the winter semester or only in the summer semester)

3. Next: Create your timetable!

In the list of courses for your subjects you will now find all further details in addition to the times. The module descriptions specify the courses and examinations required (click on  in the respective course catalogue).

The type and number of courses you must attend for a module is specified. In general, more courses (e.g. seminars) are offered than have to be attended. In this case, choose according to your own interests.

After you have compiled your timetable for yourself and researched the courses with the help of the above documents, you will have to register individually for each course in Stud.IP. This means you have to create your timetable digitally in Stud.IP. Please note the registration rules there.

Stud.IP

Your login credentials for Stud.IP will be automatically sent to you by post by the Registrar's Office.

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