High-altitude

From Fiswiki

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Revision as of 15:42, 22 July 2010 (edit)
Joe (Talk | contribs)

← Previous diff
Current revision (07:56, 8 June 2011) (edit) (undo)
Joe (Talk | contribs)

 
Line 1: Line 1:
-[[Image:Snow patch Bugaboo spire.jpg|'''[[High-altitude]]''' is sometimes defined to begin at 2,400 metres (8,000 ft) '''[[above sea level]]'''. Regions on the Earth's surface (or in its [[atmosphere]]) that are high above mean '''[[sea level]]''' are referred to as high '''[[altitude]]'''.|thumb|250px]]+[[Image:Snow patch Bugaboo spire.jpg|'''[[High-altitude]]''' is sometimes defined to begin at 2,400 metres (8,000 ft) '''[[above sea level]]'''. Regions on the Earth's surface (or in its [[atmosphere]]) that are high above mean '''[[sea level]]''' are referred to as high '''[[altitude]]'''.|thumb|400px]]
'''[[High-altitude]]''' is sometimes defined to begin at 2,400 metres (8,000 ft) '''[[above sea level]]'''. Regions on the Earth's surface (or in its '''[[atmosphere]]''') that are high above mean sea level are referred to as high '''[[altitude]]'''. '''[[High-altitude]]''' is sometimes defined to begin at 2,400 metres (8,000 ft) '''[[above sea level]]'''. Regions on the Earth's surface (or in its '''[[atmosphere]]''') that are high above mean sea level are referred to as high '''[[altitude]]'''.

Current revision

High-altitude is sometimes defined to begin at 2,400 metres (8,000 ft) above sea level. Regions on the Earth's surface (or in its atmosphere) that are high above mean sea level are referred to as high altitude.
High-altitude is sometimes defined to begin at 2,400 metres (8,000 ft) above sea level. Regions on the Earth's surface (or in its atmosphere) that are high above mean sea level are referred to as high altitude.

High-altitude is sometimes defined to begin at 2,400 metres (8,000 ft) above sea level. Regions on the Earth's surface (or in its atmosphere) that are high above mean sea level are referred to as high altitude.


[edit] Also see



Return to General Definitions or Freestyle Skiing, Competition Details or to Snow and Weather Glossary, Working with Snow

Personal tools