The stand actually consists of two big areas. One area is where the speakers stand. Every hour a professor from TUM talks about his or her area of research, so actually about their personal research, which they present in a way that is understandable to the audience. In the other area, which we call “the framework program” – includes attractions for young and old. For example, people can look at our large walk-in brain, which is explained by students. They can form geometric shapes with hangers by folding the hangers themselves, as you see behind me. They have the opportunity to cycle through the historical center of Munich with a bicycle and a virtual reality glasses or even to try out surgical sewing on bananas, for example. But this is certainly a one-time thing, that the scientists, so to speak, go to the streets and stand at the the front door and say: “hello people, that’s how it goes. This is who we are and this is what we do.” I think we should do that more often. I think it is very important to inform the public about our research and its impact on society. The feedback is actually positive from the people who stop by. Of course, we have to say honestly, that this possibility emerges, that those we intend to reach, simply have passed by. For that reason we also considered the possibility of an evaluation focusing on the different sociodemographic data to understand which type of people stopped by, and if our effort and idea had the expected impact to go somewhere where people just do not expect to meet science.