This diploma thesis investigates the design of a new natural science museum in Berlin, using the international ideas competition run by AWR-Award in October 2013 as the functional brief and my submission as a basis for further development. Inspired by natural geometries, biological settlements and maritime micro-organisms the building`s complex design results in an organic skyline, defining the landmark character of the new museum and establishing its very own unmistakable identity. As in many micro-organic systems of one biological species, individual appearances vary slightly, yet remain clearly recognizable; in this instance no architectural priority is given to any of the three key functions, a certain ambiguity shall be interpreted as a sign of equality. The crossing-over of functional boundaries and blending of different groups of users as well as the museum's distinctive architectural expression are intended to create the public's interest and raise their awareness and appreciation of natural science. The proposed site is located in the Berlin Charlottenburg district west of the city centre and is bordering on the grounds of the well-known Berlin Tiergarten, the zoo and the Technical University, suggesting itself to become a focus point to interlink nature and scientific research spacially, functionally and thematically. Located to the west within the site's immediate vicinity, the train station Bahnhof Zoo connects the site with the close-by city centre, ranking the new museum campus among the city's main landmark buildings and visitor attractions. Traveling along the adjacent elevated railway line passers-by and commuters are being offered an exceptional view over the new museum complex and the surrounding landscaped areas. The "Science Buster" project focuses on creating a vivid and diverse place of interest, a museum that not restricts itself to a mere exhibition area for existing artefacts, but strives to offer a high quality interdisciplinary space for scientists as well as students and their teachers to research, study and experiment, while simultaneously providing interested visitors and curious discoverers with the facilities for social interaction and science-inspired exchange.