View from City-Hochhaus (former UNI) to the Leipzig Hbf or "Hauptbahnhof" (Main Train Station) in Germany.
Leipzig Hbf or "Hauptbahnhof" (Main Train Station) is, at 83.460 square metre, the world's largest railway station measured by floor area.
It has 24 platforms housed in six iron train sheds, a multi-level concourse with towering stone arches, and a 293 metre (961 ft) long façade.
Two Leipzig City Tunnel underground platforms were inaugurated in December 2013. The station was opened in 1915 as a joint terminal for
Royal Saxon State Railways and Prussian state railways. The building has two identical domed entrance halls facing the street, one for each company. The building was damaged by bombing during World War II when the roof over the concourse collapsed and one of the entrance halls was destroyed. The station was restored to its original appearance by the German Empire Railway Company of East Germany in the 1950s. After German reunification the station was renovated and modernized by the German Railway. The concourse floor was removed and two basement levels were dug out to create a shopping mall. Other areas of the building were largely restored and modernized at the time. Train services are operated by Deutsche Bahn (German Railway), Erfurter Bahn (Erfurt Railway Company) and Mitteldeutsche Regiobahn (Central German Regional Railway).
City-Hochhaus is 36-storey skyscraper in Leipzig, Germany. At 142 metres (466 ft), it is the tallest multistory building in Leipzig.
City-Hochhaus was originally part of the University of Leipzig campus at Augustusplatz, was sold by the state government of Saxony and is now owned by the United States investment bank "Merrill Lynch". The offices are now rented to private tenants including the public broadcaster MDR,
the European Energy Exchange and the Panorama restaurant. The roof is equipped with a viewing platform from were this photo was taken.