OP: I feel like I was born in the wrong place and I'm surrounded by wrong
people, ideals etc.
I'm very much into buddhism, but with all the things I learned until
now, that I'm 23 in Germany, I feel like this life I have right now is
not right for me.
I'm not German, but I've stayed in Germany before, and worked for German employers for many years.
Not all, but many Germans tend to like to follow rules, ignore superstitions, appreciate work-life balance and tend to believe in something only after doing research on it.
These are very Buddhist qualities.
The precepts (five, eight, ten) are like rules. You find the Buddha rejecting superstitions in suttas (see this answer). Work-life balance can be seen in practices like the Uposatha vs. normal life. And believing in something after researching it can be found in the Kalama Sutta.
OP: Since I grew up in Germany in a normal house etc, I can't imagine myself as a monk.
That's not because you're German. That's because you do not have enough renunciation (nekhamma). There are quite a few famous German monks in history like Bhikkhus Nyanaponika, Nyanatiloka and Analayo.
Then again, it is not required for you to become a monk. You can simply be a lay Buddhist observing the five precepts, and study and practise Buddhism at your own pace.
Have you read the question "Can a Buddhist own and run a billion dollar business?"? There's nothing wrong in being a lay Buddhist. There's also nothing wrong with being wealthy or being a businessman, if you are.
Also from the Ittha Sutta:
Long life, beauty, status, honor,
heaven, high birth:
To those who delight
in aspiring for these things
in great measure, continuously,
The wise praise heedfulness
in making merit.
The wise person, heedful,
acquires a two-fold welfare:
welfare in this life &
welfare in the next.
By breaking through to his welfare
he's called prudent, wise.
The above sutta has advice for lay people and shows them what they can aspire towards.
OP: But I can't also imagine myself living like I do at the moment. I'm
torn between two worlds so to say. Also, I wouldn't know where to go
or how to get there. If I should continue working as a developer which
doesn't fulfill me since I'm not helping people.
I'm not a monk, but I can help people in other ways. For e.g. I'm trying to help you here, by writing this answer.
You can also find ways to use your skills as a developer to help Buddhism. For e.g. have you noticed that SuttaCentral's source code can be found on GitHub? See here.
OP: I feel lost in this world, and since this pandemic is going on all the
Buddhist monasteries around me are closed.
What??? There are Buddhist monasteries which are open on YouTube.
You can attend Ajahn Brahm's dhamma talks and guided meditation sessions on the BSWA YouTube Channel. Here's a video of Ajahn Brahm conducting a five precepts taking ceremony. People send questions during his live YouTube talks. Now, with the pandemic, all of BSWA's sessions are exclusively online. BSWA is the Buddhist Society of Western Australia.
Here's Yuttadhammo Bhikkhu's YouTube channel. You can find his profile here. He has created a Digital Pali Reader and a similar Android Tipitaka app which are used by Pali scholars around the world. Here's another example of using your skills as a developer.
Here's an interesting talk for you by Yuttadhammo Bhikkhu: "Social Distancing and Buddhism".