University of Groningen

The University of Groningen (abbreviated as UG;[5] Dutch: Rijksuniversiteit Groningen, abbreviated as RUG) is a public research university of more than 30,000 students in the city of Groningen in the Netherlands. Founded in 1614, the university is the second oldest in the country (after Leiden) and one of the most traditional and prestigious universities in the Netherlands.

University of Groningen (UG)
Rijksuniversiteit Groningen (RUG)
University of Groningen coat of arms.png
Latin: Academia Groningana
MottoVerbum Domini Lucerna Pedibus Nostris (Latin)
Motto in English
The word of the Lord is a light for our feet
TypePublic research university
Established1614; 409 years ago (1614)
PresidentJouke de Vries[1]
RectorCisca Wijmenga[2]
Academic staff
3,600 employees (in 2020)[3]
Administrative staff
6,250 employees (27 May 2021)[3]
Students34,000 (in 2020)[3]
4,350 (in 2020)[3]
53°13′9″N 6°33′46″E / 53.21917°N 6.56278°E / 53.21917; 6.56278Coordinates: 53°13′9″N 6°33′46″E / 53.21917°N 6.56278°E / 53.21917; 6.56278
UG Red, Black & White[4]
AffiliationsCoimbra Group
Guild of European Research-Intensive Universities
Logo of the University of Groningen.svg

The institution has been consistently ranked among the top 100 universities in the world, according to leading ranking tables.[6][7][8] In the 2022 Aggregate Ranking of Top Universities, RUG is ranked third in the Netherlands.[9]

The University of Groningen has eleven faculties, nine graduate schools, 27 research centres and institutes, and more than 175-degree programmes. The university's alumni and faculty include Johann Bernoulli, Aletta Jacobs, four Nobel Prize winners, nine Spinoza Prize winners, one Stevin Prize winner, various members of the Dutch royal family, several politicians, the first president of the European Central Bank, and a secretary general of NATO.[10][11][12]


Ubbo Emmius was the first rector magnificus of the University of Groningen

The institution was founded as a college in 1614 in an initiative taken by the Regional Assembly of the city of Groningen and the Ommelanden, or surrounding region. There were four faculties – Theology, Law, Medicine, and Philosophy.[13][14][15]

The coat of arms of the university was confirmed by The Estates of the City and County of Groningen in 1615. It consists of the provincial arms, charged with an open book inscribed with the abbreviated words VER/BVM/DNI LV/CER/NA, short for Verbum Domini Lucerna Pedibus Nostris. The shield is surmounted by a golden crown of five leaves and four pearls.

In the first 75 years of its existence about 100 students enrolled every year.[citation needed] Almost half of the students and lecturers came from outside the Netherlands – the first rector magnificus, Ubbo Emmius, came from East Frisia in modern-day Germany, for instance – but at the same time there was already a close relationship between the university and the city and the surrounding region.[citation needed]

The development of the university came to a standstill at the end of the seventeenth and during the eighteenth century because of theological differences of opinion, a difficult relationship with the Regional Assembly and political problems that included the siege of the city by Bommen Berend in 1672.[citation needed] On average two to three hundred students were registered with the university at any one time during this period.

The 19th-century main building in 1858

During the French occupation between 1775 and 1814 the University of Groningen was administrated by the Imperial University of Paris. Unlike Leiden University, it was not shut down and the institute was renamed Imperial University of Groningen (Keizerlijke Universiteit Groningen). During this time period, it remained the only open university in the Kingdom of Holland.[16] In 1815 after the Napoleonic Wars, at the same time as Leiden and Utrecht, the university gained recognition as a national college of higher education, but this was followed by discussions about closure. The situation improved when a new main university building, the Academiegebouw, was constructed in 1850, a building that was largely financed by the people of Groningen. A fire completely destroyed the building in 1906.

In the meantime, the Higher Education Act of 1876 had radically improved the position of the university, which was renamed the "Rijksuniversiteit Groningen" (RUG). Teaching took place in Dutch and Latin and the university was given a research as well as an educational duty.

The 20th-century main building in 2009

The University of Groningen developed during the first decades of the twentieth century. The number of faculties and courses grew steadily while the number of students grew rapidly. When the university celebrated its first 300 years in 1914 there were 611 registered students; this had grown to 1,000 by 1924. After a drop back during the Depression, and in particular during the Second World War, the number of students grew rapidly from 1945 to reach 20,000 in 1994. In recent times there are about 32,700 students registered at the University of Groningen with the number of foreign students again growing steadily, and following the tradition set by the first Rector Magnificus, the number of German students and researchers has grown strongly in recent years.

In March 2015, the RUG signed an agreement with the China Agricultural University to establish a campus in the Chinese city of Yantai. This would have made the RUG the first Dutch university to open a campus in China.[17] The plan was heavily criticised, mainly due to worries about the restriction of academic freedom caused by censorship in China.[18] In January 2018, the plans were cancelled by the Executive Board of the UG, based on the "insufficient support for the project".[19]

Facts and figuresEdit

University rankings
Global – Overall
ARWU World[7]66 (2022)
CWUR World[20]105 (2022-23)
CWTS World[21]124 (2022)
QS World[22]145 (2023)
THE World[6]75 (2023)
USNWR Global[8]88 (2022-23)

Key facts and figures about the University of Groningen are:[3]

  • The university, as of 2020, has 34,000 students enrolled in various programs from the undergraduate level up to doctorate students. This includes 8,250 international students.
  • The university currently has 3,600 individuals in its academic staff. The UMCG included, a third of the academic staff is international.
  • 425 full professors
  • 45+ bachelor's degree programmes (35+ bachelor's degree programmes are taught in English)
  • 120+ master's degree programmes taught in English
  • 40+ research master's and top programmes[23]
  • 11 faculties (one in the Frisian capital of Leeuwarden), nine graduate schools
  • 140,000 alumni
  • 120+ nationalities
  • 8,000 research publications
  • 4,350 PhD candidates (51% international)
  • 1.0 billion EUR budget
  • Research grants from the Dutch Research Council (NWO): 14 starting grants (Veni), 5 experienced research grants (Vidi) and 4 senior research grants (Vici) awarded in 2020
  • Research grants from the European Research Council (ERC): 1 Starting Grant, 1 Consolidator Grant, 3 Advanced Grants and 1 Proof of Concept Grant awarded in 2020
  • 18 patent applications in 2020
Students numbers

The university operates under the BSA system, under which a first year undergraduate (bachelor) student must achieve a certain number of ECTS in order to progress to the second year. This varies from 30 ECTS to 45 ECTS among various degrees.[24]

The University of Groningen is a member of the so-called Excellence Group of universities in Europe. The Excellence Group has 56 members, which is 1.3 percent of the approximately 4,500 European institutions of higher education.[25]

  • The University of Groningen belongs to the top 100 large comprehensive research universities in the world.[26]
  • On the 2021 ranking list, the University of Groningen ranked 80th place in the Times Higher Education World University Rankings.[27]
  • According to the 2019 U.S. News & World Report the Faculty of Economics and Business ranks as 3rd in The Netherlands, 10th in Europe and 32nd in the world for Economics and Business.[28]
  • The university ranked 64 in the Academic Ranking of World Universities (ARWU) in 2021. ARWU is a global Top 500 published annually by the Shanghai Jiao Tong University.[29] In addition to this overall score, the university falls within the global top 100 for several specific fields and subjects: Psychology (41), Clinical Medicine (51-75), Business Administration (37), Ecology (51-75).
  • The university was ranked 73rd in the world in 2019 by the National Taiwan University that publishes the Performance Ranking of Scientific Papers for World Universities.[30]
  • The university currently holds the 14th position in the European ranking (85 worldwide) of Webometrics.[31]
  • The university was ranked 3rd place in the UI GreenMetric World University Ranking in 2021, which includes 780 universities. UI GreenMetric World University Rankings was launched by Universitas Indonesia (UI) to focus awareness on sustainability in university policy-making. Universities are ranked in the basis of self-reported data in the areas of Setting and Infrastructure, Energy and Climate Change, Waste, Water, Transportation, and Education and Research.[32]
  • From 2019 to 2020, the university was ranked 91st place in the Centre for World University Rankings (CWUR).[33]
  • In 2019, Times Higher Education introduced a new ranking: the Europe Teaching Rankings. The university was ranked 26th place, which includes more than 200 universities. This new ranking focusses on higher education institutions' teaching quality and learning environments for students.[34]
  • The university was ranked 1st in The Netherlands by U-Multirank (UMR)in 2019. UMR was developed by a consortium consisting of the Centre for Higher Education Policy Studies (CHEPS) in Twente, the Centre for Higher Education (CHE) in Germany and the Centre for Science and Technology Studies (CWTS) in Leiden. The university achieved the highest score on 16 indicators that include International Orientation dimension, Research and Knowledge Transfer.[35]
  • The Faculty of Economics and Business is accredited by both AACSB and EQUIS.[36]
  • The RUG has its own newspaper: the Universiteitskrant.[37]

The university's Center for Information Technology (CIT) houses an IBM Blue Gene/L supercomputer and data center of Target used by the LOFAR project as well as a Virtual Reality and 3D-visualisation center.[38]


Administration Building, Oude Boteringestraat 44

The RUG has 6,250 employees.[39]

The university library was renovated between 2013 and 2017.[40] The RUG has a branch in Leeuwarden.[41] Plans to establish a "branch campus" in China's Yantai were called off in January 2018, and the University Museum is now in the process of being established.[42]

The University of Groningen is represented in the Academic Heritage Foundation, a foundation that aims to preserve university collections and cultural treasures.[43]


Academy Building of the University of Groningen in 2019
Duisenberg building (Faculty of Economics and Business)
Harmonie building of the Faculty of Arts and Law
Faculty of Medical Sciences
Linnaeusborg (Faculty of Science and Engineering)
Bernoulliborg (Faculty of Science and Engineering)
Faculty of Science and Engineering
Smitsborg (Donald Smits Centre of Information Technology, CIT)
Kapteynborg (Astronomy)
KVI-CART Research institute

The University of Groningen is organized in eleven faculties that offer programmes and courses in the fields of humanities, social sciences, law, economics and business, spatial sciences, life sciences, and natural sciences and technology. Each faculty (cf., College in the USA or School in Europe) is a formal grouping of academic degree programmes, schools and institutes, discipline areas, research centres, and/or any combination of these drawn together for educational purposes. Each faculty offers bachelor's, master's, PhD, and exchange programmes, while some also offer short certificate courses.

Since 2014, the RUG also has a partly independent liberal arts college, University College Groningen (UCG).[44][45]

  • Faculty of Economics and Business
  • Faculty of Arts
  • Faculty of Law
  • Faculty of Theology and Religious Studies (as of September 2023, this will be the Faculty of Religion, Culture and Society)
  • Faculty of Philosophy
  • Faculty of Behavioural and Social Sciences
  • Faculty of Medical Sciences
  • Faculty of Science and Engineering
  • Faculty of Spatial Sciences
  • University College Groningen
  • Campus Fryslân [nl]

National CooperationEdit

  • Exposome-NL, Dutch consortium cooperating in the field of exposome research.

International CooperationEdit

The University of Groningen engages in many types of international cooperation throughout both teaching and research. The main networks and partners[46] of the university are:


The various faculties are housed around the city. Most of the faculties- including the faculties of Law, Arts and Philosophy are located in and around the city center. The university's original building, which acts as the main administrative building, lies exactly in the center of the city at the Broerstraat. The faculty of medical sciences is located close by at the University Medical Center Groningen(UMCG). The Faculties of Economics and Business, Spatial Sciences, and Science and Engineering are housed in the northern outskirts of the city, at the Zernike Campus, named after Nobel Prize winner Frits Zernike. The Zernike campus is also shared by the Hanze University of Applied Sciences, the other big university in the city, making the total number of students studying there around 40,000.[50]

The university has libraries in three locations: the main one at the city center, one in the Duisenberg building in Zernike Campus, and one in the faculty of medicine, that includes a vast array of books and online material for students. The library at the city center also has a Starbucks on its premises. The university has also recently opened another campus in Leeuwarden, Friesland, referred to as "Campus Fryslân", that offers multiple disciplines in both undergraduate and postgraduate levels.[51]

Student lifeEdit

The city of Groningen is known as the student city of the Netherlands; around one-third of the city's residents are students at either The University of Groningen or at the Hanze University of Applied Sciences. The university, through ACLO,[52] offers a wide range of sporting activities, and courses. Almost each sport has its own association, and offers the use of its facilities at discount rates for students.[53]

The university also has multiple student societies that organize social events for its members, as well as student and study associations, that are mostly concerned with specific faculties and courses.

The use of bicycles as the means for transport is particularly prevalent for locals and students alike, and has integrated, labelled bike paths from the city center to Zernike. The city is popularly referred to as "The World Cycling City" because of this.[54]

Student housingEdit

The University of Groningen does not have student accommodation. It does, however, offer students with accommodation via SSH Student Housing, which operates student houses in various locations in Groningen, and various other cities within the Netherlands.[55] A significant number of students live in private accommodations within the city, however, a recent addition to the housing options for students is The Student Hotel as well. In an effort to combat the annual housing shortage, the city of Groningen has incentivized the construction of short-term accommodation such as The Village which is made of shipping containers for international students.[56] The Dutch government has strict laws for private accommodations for both tenants (students) and the landlords, so that fair rent prices, and renting conditions can be maintained.[57]

In 2018, the university received national attention due to the housing crisis in the city of Groningen. Due to the fact that most incoming students at the university are primarily from other parts of the country, or the world, there has been a lack of housing options for students.[58] Especially in the fall semester of 2021 the housing crisis hit its peak with hundreds of students reportedly not having any accommodation and resorting to emergency shelters. [59] The housing shorting evoked a protest in the city centre which culminated in the Academy building being temporarily occupied by students to put pressure on the city to extend emergency housing. [60]


In 2019, 708 PhD students were admitted to a PhD programme (compared to 816 in 2018). Around 50% of the admitted PhD students came from abroad. In 2019, a total of 546 PhDs took place, 22 of them cum laude. The national share was thus around 11%.[61]

Research schools, centres and institutesEdit

Humanities and Social Sciences

  • Center for Language and Cognition Groningen (CLCG)
  • Centre for Religion and Heritage
  • Centre for Religion, Conflict and Globalization (CRCG)
  • Centre Religion, Health and Wellbeing
  • CRASIS, Culture, Religion and Society in Graeco-Roman Antiquity
  • Globalisation Studies Groningen (GSG)
  • Groningen Institute of Archeology (GIA)
  • Groningen Institute for Educational research (GION)
  • Groningen Research Institute of Philosophy (GRIPH)
  • Groningen Research Institute for the Study of Culture (ICOG)
  • Heymans Institute
  • Institute of Indian Studies
  • Interuniversity Center for Social Science Theory and Methodology (ICS)
  • Qumran Institute
  • Urban and Regional Studies Institute (URSI)


  • Centre for Law, Administration and Society (CRBS)
  • Groningen Centre of Energy Law (GCEL)

Economics & Business

  • SOM research institute

Life Sciences

  • Research School of Behavioral and Cognitive Sciences (BCN) / UMCG[62]
  • Research Institute BCN-BRAIN / UMCG[63]
  • Cancer Research Center Groningen (CRCG) / UMCG[64]
  • Groningen Institute for Evolutionary Life Sciences (GELIFES)[65]
  • Groningen University Institute for Drug Exploration (GUIDE) / UMCG[66]
  • Groningen Biomolecular Sciences and Biotechnology (GBB)
  • Groningen Research Institute of Pharmacy (GRIP)
  • Science in Healthy Ageing and healthcaRE (SHARE), UMCG[67]
  • W.J. Kolff Institute for Biomedical Engineering and Materials Science / UMCG[68]

Science and Engineering[69]

  • Bernoulli Institute for Mathematics, Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence
  • ENTEG - Engineering and Technology Institute Groningen
  • ESRIG - Energy and Sustainability Research Institute Groningen
  • GBB - Groningen Biomolecular Sciences and Biotechnology Institute
  • GELIFES - Groningen Institute for Evolutionary Life Sciences
  • GRIP - Groningen Research Institute of Pharmacy
  • ISEC - Institute for Science Education and Communication
  • Kapteyn Astronomical Institute
  • Stratingh Institute for Chemistry
  • Van Swinderen Institute for Particle Physics and Gravity
  • Zernike Institute for Advanced Materials (ZIAM)

Graduate schoolsEdit

The University of Groningen's Graduate Schools are organized somewhat different from its international counterparts.[70] The main difference is that the Graduate Schools do not contain all Master's programmes; Graduate Schools manage and facilitate the two-year Master's programmes: top master's degree programmes and Research master's degree programmes.

  • Graduate School of Behavioural and Social Sciences
  • Graduate School of Economics and Business
  • Graduate School of Humanities
  • Graduate School of Law
  • Graduate School of Medical Sciences
  • Graduate School of Philosophy
  • Graduate School of Science
  • Graduate School of Spatial Sciences
  • Graduate School of Theology and Religious Studies

Notable alumniEdit

Notable alumni of the University of Groningen include:[71]

Head of States

Business Leaders

Economists and Researchers



Notable researchersEdit

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "[1]" (Press release University of Groningen)
  2. ^ "[2]" (Press release University of Groningen)
  3. ^ a b c d e "Key figures". 14 July 2004. Retrieved 13 June 2021.
  4. ^ "Principal colour". University of Groningen. Retrieved 24 August 2018.
  5. '^ "Rug wordt 'joedzjie". Universiteitskrant. Archived from the original on 27 April 2016. Retrieved 19 April 2016.
  6. ^ a b "World University Rankings 2023". Times Higher Education (THE). Retrieved 14 October 2022.
  7. ^ a b "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2022". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy. Retrieved 16 August 2022.
  8. ^ a b "2022-2023 Best Global Universities Rankings". U.S. News Education. Retrieved 27 December 2022.
  9. ^ "Full Rankings | Rankings".
  10. ^ "Prominent Professors | History | University Museum | Public outreach | Society/Business | University of Groningen". Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  11. ^ "Awards and medals | Facts and figures | Our position | About us | University of Groningen". 13 June 2006. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
  12. ^ "Spinoza Prize winners 1996-2020 | NWO Spinoza Prize | Top researchers | Leading research | Research | University of Groningen". Retrieved 11 June 2018.
  13. ^ "Groningen, University of". 22 March 2011.
  14. ^ "University of Groningen: Facts & Figures".
  15. ^ "Article in U.S. News & World Report; accessed on 11 July 2017".
  16. ^ De Keizerlijke Universiteit | Rug 400
  17. ^ "RUG: Yantai van de baan". Thereza Langeler, Rob Siebelink. 31 January 2018. Retrieved 28 November 2018.
  18. ^ "De China-plannen van Rijksuniversiteit Groningen". NOS. 31 August 2018. Retrieved 28 November 2018.
  19. ^ "Rijksuniversiteit Groningen blaast plan Chinees filiaal af". NOS. 29 January 2018. Retrieved 28 November 2018.
  20. ^ "CWUR - World University Rankings 2022-2023". Center for World University Rankingsg. Retrieved 16 August 2022.
  21. ^ "CWTS Leiden Ranking 2022 - PP top 10%". CWTS Leiden Ranking. Retrieved 16 August 2022.
  22. ^ "QS World University Rankings 2023". Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd. Retrieved 16 August 2022.
  23. ^ Research Master's and Top (Master's) programmes - website University of Groningen
  24. ^ "Binding study advice (BSA) | Studying at the University | Find out more | Education | University of Groningen". Retrieved 3 June 2018.
  25. ^ "CHE ranking (2010)". Archived from the original on 22 June 2011. Retrieved 31 May 2015.
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  39. ^ "Key figures". 14 July 2004. Retrieved 12 December 2021.
  40. ^ "University Library City Centre completely renovated",, 05 September 2018, access-date=12 December 2021
  41. ^ Rijksuniversiteit Groningen/Campus Fryslân
  42. ^ "University of Groningen cancels plan for Chinese branch",, 29 januari 2018, access-date=12 December 2021
  43. ^ The University of Groningen is a member of the Academic Heritage Foundation
  44. ^ "Op University College geen zesjesstudenten". De Volkskrant. Retrieved 29 November 2018.
  45. ^ "BA/BSc Liberal Arts & Sciences". 5 October 2018. Retrieved 29 November 2018.
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  53. ^ "Sports associations | Extracurricular activities and associations | Student life | Find out more | Education | University of Groningen". Retrieved 11 June 2018.
  54. ^ Zee, Renate van der (29 July 2015). "How Groningen invented a cycling template for cities all over the world". the Guardian. Retrieved 11 June 2018.
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  61. ^ Jaarverslag 2019: onderzoek.
  62. ^ Research School of Behavioral and Cognitive Sciences (BCN), University of Groningen.
  63. ^ Research Institute BCN-BRAIN, University of Groningen.
  64. ^ Cancer Research Center Groningen (CRCG), University of Groningen.
  65. ^ Groningen Institute for Evolutionary Life Sciences (GELIFES), University of Groningen.
  66. ^ Groningen University Institute for Drug Exploration (GUIDE), University of Groningen.
  67. ^ Research Institute SHARE, University of Groningen.
  68. ^ W.J. Kolff Institute for Biomedical Engineering and Materials Science, University of Groningen.
  69. ^ "Research institutes | Research | University of Groningen". 25 October 2012. Retrieved 15 September 2020.
  70. ^ "PhD programma's". 11 September 2012. Retrieved 31 May 2015.
  71. ^ "Prominente Groningse hoogleraren". Retrieved 31 May 2015.
  72. ^ "CEO in the 'Champions League' of the dairy industry". 31 August 2015.
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Further readingEdit

  • (in Dutch) Klaas van Berkel: Universiteit van het Noorden. Vier eeuwen academisch leven in Groningen. Part 1 De oude universiteit 1614-1876. Hilversum, Verloren, 2014. ISBN 978-90-8704-466-4

External linksEdit