I was wondering what is the correct use of titles in Germany as I am so confused by it all.

My English title is: Mr X HNCert, CertHe, FdSc, AMRSB, Mem.R.E.S, FIScT, FSABM.

Would my German Title be: Herr Bakk. rer. nat. mult. X HNCert, CertHe, FdSc, AMRSB, Mem.R.E.S, FIScT, FSAMB

I am going to work for six months in Germany and was wondering of the correct way to do things. S

I am in the Netherlands.

I have seen quite a few threads which address the question of can I call a professor by his/her first name; however, none seem to address the point of whether it is still permissible to refer to them as Mr/Mrs XX?

For example, if you know that someone is “prof. dr. XX” then may you write them an email starting with “Dear Mr/Mrs XX”?

I am writing a research paper in the field of CS/data mining. Therefore, I am trying to assign an appropriate title to my paper.

So far, the abstract is ”Our analysis of Twitter data has shown that information diffuses over time through the network in certain patterns.
Furthermore, it has shown friend relationships significantly influence
the information propagation speed on Twitter. Since it was launched in 2006 the microblogging service grew tremendously. Tweets are sent by users all around the world. Results show that there are two major patterns……..The approaches have been evaluated both technically, based on how certain a topic matches one of the patterns and how influential friends are compared to other users, and conceptually, based on existing, well know approaches in measuring the speed and scale of information on Twitter.”

In fact, I am trying to figure out a fancy technical title to grab more attention. Will this title (Information Propagation Speed and Patterns on
Twitter) reflect the right meaning?

I have those titles in my mind that might fit, but my colleague contradicts them.

1- Information Propagation Speed and Patterns on Twitter.

2- Patterns in Tweets and thier propagation difussion.

3- Tweets dispatch and thier pattern propagation.

4- Information Propagation dispatch and patterns.