Hanno Friedrich is Assistant Professor of Freight Transportation - Modelling and Policy. He studied Industrial Engineering at Karlsruhe Institute for Technology (KIT). After having finished his diploma in 2004, he worked for six years at McKinsey & Company, a strategic management consulting firm. Within this time, he did his Doctorate at the KIT under the supervision of Prof. Dr. Werner Rothengatter. After working for one year as a Postdoc at the KIT he received a call for a Junior Professorship in the area of commercial transport at the TU Darmstadt in 2011. Since September 2015 he is Assistant Professor at Kühne Logistics University (KLU) in Hamburg.
His research topics are freight transport demand modelling, transport economics, risk management in transport and logistics, and food logistics.
Balster, Andreas and Hanno Friedrich (2019): Dynamic freight flow modelling for risk evaluation in food supply, Transportation Research Part E: Logistics and Transportation Review, 121: 4-22.
Ottemöller, Ole and Hanno Friedrich (In Press): Modelling change in supply-chain-structures and its effect on freight transport demand (available online), Transportation Research Part E: Logistics and Transportation Review.
Abstract: The paper introduces a model to determine possible impacts of changes in supply chain structures on freight transport demand. Examples are centralisation or vertical (des)integration within supply chains. The model first generates a population of establishments and commodity flows in space which is then manipulated according to different scenarios. It uses methods from transport planning and optimisation as well as scenario technique. To demonstrate its applicability a centralisation in food supply chain structures in Germany is analysed. The results show that a more educated discussion is needed for such changes since the range of possible impacts is large.
Friedrich, Hanno, Lorant Tavasszy and Igor Davydenko (2013): Distribution Structures, in: Tavasszy, Lorant and Gerard de Jong (ed.): Modelling freight transport, First edition ed., Elsevier, 65-87.
Abstract: Distribution structures are important elements of the freight transportation system. Goods are routed via warehouses on their way from production to consumption. This chapter discusses drivers behind these structures, logistics decisions connected to distribution structures on the micro level, and possible modeling methodologies on the macro level. The authors show the connection between the micro and the macro level and highlight advantages of the different modeling approaches.
Liedtke, Gernot and Hanno Friedrich (2012): Generation of logistics networks in freight transportation models, Transportation, 39 (6): 1335-1351.
Abstract: This article analyzes the concept of logistics networks in the context of behavioral freight transport modeling. Starting from the basic definition of networks, the different perceptions of networks in transportation science and logistics are worked out. The micro‐macro gap, as a main challenge in freight transport modeling, is explained by the existence of logistics networks on a meso level. A taxonomy of modeling methods dealing with logistics networks is defined, based on two characteristics: the changeability of networks within models (fixed, partially variable and variable networks) and the form of cost functions mapped (economies of scale, constant average cost, and diseconomies of scale). For each category, different possible modeling methods and their application in existing freight transport models are discussed. A special focus is placed on methodologies and models that map variable networks.
Friedrich, Hanno (2010): Simulation of logistics in food retailing for freight transportation analysis, Karlsruher Institut für Technologie (KIT): Karlsruhe, Germany.
Abstract: The study contributes to fill the gap between freight transportation analysis and logistic research. It describes the model SYNTRADE, a simulation model that reproduces logistic structures in the German food retailing sector. Logistic decisions and their interdependencies are simulated based on heuristics from the field of logistic optimization. The model provides the possibility to analyze changes in logistics and freight transport demand on a company, as well as on an overall sector level.
Assistant Professor of Freight Transportation - Modelling and Policy at Kühne Logistics University (KLU)
|2011 - 2015|
Junior Professor of Commercial Transport at TU Darmstadt
|2010 - 2011|
Postdoctoral Research and Teaching Assistant at the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT)
|2004 - 2010|
Consultant at McKinsey & Company (on educational leave from 2006 to 2009)
|2006 - 2010|
Dissertation in economics at the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT)
Visiting Scientist at the Institute for Transport (IVF) at the German Aerospace Center (DLR) in Berlin
|2001 - 2003|
International exchange programme (ERASMUS) in France at the “Ecole de Management Lyon” (EM Lyon)
|1998 - 2003|
Studies in industrial engineering at the University of Karlsruhe
- World Conference on Transport Research Society (WCTRS): Co-chair of SIG B5 Freight Transport Modeling.
- European Transport Conference (ETC): Member of the Freight and Logistics committee.
- Forschungsgesellschaft für Straßen- und Verkehrswesen (FGSV): member of AA 1.8 (Freight Transport) and AK 1.8.4 (Conceptualisation and application of transport demand models estimating commercial transport).
|2013 - 2015|
SEAK: decision support for food supply shortfalls - quantitative modelling of the food supply in Germany, funding: BMBF, partner: TU Darmstadt, KIT, 4flow AG, http://www.seak-projekt.de/www.seak-projekt.de
FCD: Utilisation of floating car data for freight transport modelling, funding: HOLM, partner: TU Wuppertal, TU Darmstadt.
|2011 - 2014|
Dynamo PLV: dynamic and seamless integration of production, logistics and traffic, funding: State of Hesse (LOEWE-Project), partner: TU Darmstadt and EBS, role: head of commercial transport sub-project, http://dynamo-plv.de/dynamo-plv.de.
|2010 - 2011|
RM-LOG: risk-management strategies in infrastructure and logistics networks from a business and macroeconomic perspective, funding: BMBF, partner: TU Berlin, KIT Karlsruhe, 4flow AG and Kühne & Nagel
|2008 - 2010|
Logotakt: technologies and processes for robust and synchronised logistics networks, funding: BMWI, partner: KIT, LOCOM, PTV, Volkswagen, DB Schenker, Bosch
Analysis and optimization of the distribution network of a German fresh food producer (Germany, 2 months).
Market-volume estimation for the transportation and storage of dangerous goods in Germany, (Germany, several days).
|2009 - 2010|
Benefit assessment of an ERP implementation for a German food retailer (Germany, 6 months).
|2005 - 2006|
Improvement of IT cost and performance for a European bank (Germany, 5 months).
IT organization and IT governance development for an international bank in a post-merger situation (USA and Switzerland, 6 months).
Concept development for a performance management system for a German institution in the public sector (Germany, 3 months).
IT strategy development and IT post-merger management for an international logistics company, in particular development of a harmonised process model in logistics for future IT support (USA and Germany, 8 months).
Improvement of IT costs and performance for a European retailer, especially in the area of cashpoint and logistics systems (Germany, 4 months).
Feasibility study for a shared service centre for an international electronics company (Germany, 3-month summer internship).
- Co-chair of the 2nd Interdisciplinary Conference on Production, Logistics and Traffic (ICPLT), 21-22 July 2015, Dortmund, Germany.
- Organizer of the Interdisciplinary Conference on Production, Logistics and Traffic (ICPLT), 19 - 21 March 2013, Darmstadt, Germany.
- Co-chair of the session “Großbaustellen – Integrierte Optimierung von Bauverfahren, Logistik und Verkehr” (construction sites - integrated optimization of construction processes, logistics, and traffic) at the 2. Civil Engineering Congress at Darmstadt, 12 -13 March 2013, Darmstadt, Germany.