Live Demonstration

Invited Keynote Lecturers









The workshop will be held in Danubius Hotel Gellért Budapest.

"Art-nouveau extravagance – the world’s most famous spa"

How to get from the airport to the city centre

As in all major cities, use caution and avoid taking a ride with strangers offering transfers to the city. Use either the shared shuttle (Airport Minibus) or the officially appointed cab company to service the airport (Főtaxi). There are also many private companies offering pre-booked limousines.

Airport minibus

Airport Minibus offers a shared ride to any address in the city for a flat fee. Discounted roundtrip tickets are also available. Advance booking is available online or by phone; however it's not necessary, as they have a booth inside each terminal on the arrivals level. After purchasing a ticket, your name will be called when the driver arrives. Booking a transfer to the airport generally requires a 24-hour advance notice. We at have been using this service for many years and they have always been reliable. A one-way trip to the city center is HUF 3,900 per person and a return trip is HUF 6,900.

Phone: (+36-1) 550-0000


On Sep 1st 2013, a new law was introduced in Hungary regulating the price and service of all taxis in Budapest. A ride to the city center should typically cost around HUF 6,500 / EUR 22 depending on traffic conditions. The officially appointed taxi company serving the airport is Főtaxi.

Public transport

Both terminals are accessible via public transport. Buses run between Kőbánya-Kispest metro station and the airport. The ride from the metro station to Terminal 2 takes about 30 minutes. The bus to take is 200E.

Single tickets, travel cards and monthly passes are sold at the Post Office at Terminal 2A (open Monday to Friday 8 am to 3:30 pm). Single tickets and ten-trip coupon books are also available at the Relay newsstands located at the arrivals-level at Terminal 2A and 2B (open daily 6:30 am to 11 pm).

About Budapest

Often described as the "Little Paris of Middle Europe", Budapest is famous not only for the monuments reflecting its own 1,000-year-old culture, but also for the relics of others who settled here. Remains from both Roman occupation and much later ruled by the Turks can still be seen in the city. After the Ottoman Empire the union with Austria has a particular influence on the city's form and style.

The capital has two sides, Buda and Pest, stretching along the banks of the Danube, representing two different characters of the city.

Suburban Buda and its historic castle district offer medieval streets and houses, museums, caves and Roman ruins. The dynamic Pest side boasts the largest parliament building in Europe, riverside promenades, flea markets, bookstores, antique stores and café houses.

Budapest has a lot to offer. Museums and galleries, churches and synagogues, palaces and historic buildings, baths and pools are presented together with the influence of Secession in the city.
There is an unmistakable feeling that something out of the ordinary is just around the corner, but what it will be is up to you to find out.

Explore Budapest!

GUIDE@HAND is an audio tourist guide application available on smart phones.

Some video tutorials of the application:

Available for iOS and Android smart phones:

iOS link:

Android link:

Useful information

Emergency numbers in Hungary

Police/Fire/Ambulance Phone: 112

Public transport tickets

WIFI hotspots in Budapest