GMT +1 (GMT +2 between the last Sunday in March and the last Sunday in October).
230 volts, 50Hz. European-style two-pin plugs are standard.
The unit of currency is the Euro (EUR), divided into 100 cents. ATMs and exchange bureaux are widely available. The major credit cards are widely accepted in large shops, hotels and restaurants, although Germans themselves prefer to carry cash. The quickest and most convenient way to change money is to obtain cash from one of the ATMs that are ubiquitous features on all German streets. Banks are closed on weekends, but exchange bureaux at airports and main railway stations are open daily.
The international access code for Germany is +49. Telephone numbers in Germany can range from four to nine digits. There are surcharges on international calls made from hotels; it is often cheaper to use public telephone boxes in post offices, which use phone cards, or to purchase a local SIM card. Free wifi is available in most hotels, cafes, restaurants and similar establishments.
110 (Police); 112 (Ambulance/Fire)
The U2 subway line runs to central Nuremburg in about 12 minutes. A bus stop is located in front of the Departures Terminal. Intercity buses run to Munich, Cologne, Dusseldorf, Frankfurt, and Dortmund three to six times per day.
Cars can be hired from the Rental Car Centre in the airport.
Taxis are available at the airport. The drive to central Nuremberg takes about 20 minutes.
The airport offers souvenir and duty-free shopping, several restaurants and bars, ATMs and currency exchange services, executive lounges, and a tax refund desk.
Parking at Nuremburg Airport costs €2 for the first 30 minutes, €4 for an hour, and about €2 for each additional hour up to €24 for one day and €44 for two days.
Free wifi is available in the airport.