mountains

listen to the pronunciation of mountains
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
dağlar

Şüpheli üç haftadır dağlarda saklanıyordu. - The suspect was hiding out in the mountains for three weeks.

Ben dağlarda bazı köyleri ziyaret etmenizi öneriyorum. - I suggest that you visit some villages in the mountains.

dağları
dağlarda
mountain
dağ

Bazı tilkilerin bu dağda yaşadığını biliyor muydun? - Did you know that some foxes lived on this mountain?

Fuji Dağı Japonya'nın en yüksek dağıdır. - Mt. Fuji is Japan's tallest mountain.

Mountains may be removed with eathquakes
(Atasözü) Dağda sallanmaz ama zelzele onu sallar
mountain
{i} yığın
balkan mountains
balkanlar
caucasus mountains
kafkas dağları
caucasus mountains
kafkaslar
lebanon mountains
lübnan dağları
mountain
cebel
rocky mountains
kayalık dağlar
taurus mountains
toroslar
himalaya mountains
himalaya dağları
hindu kush mountains
hindikuş dağları
range of mountains
dağ silsilesi
range of mountains
sıradağ
Friends may always meet but mountains never
(Atasözü) Dağ dağa kavuşmaz insan insana kavuşur
altay mountains
altay dağları
appalachian mountains
Appalachian Dağları
carpathian mountains
Karpatlar
chain of mountains
Dağ silsilesi
chain of mountains
sıradağlar
great smoky mountains
Büyük dumanlı dağlar
guadalupe mountains
Guadalupe Dağları
make mountains out of molehills
(Atasözü) Pireyi deve yapmak
mountain
dağa
mountain
sıra dağ
ore mountains
cevher dağlar
sangre de cristo mountains
Sangre de Cristo dağlar
taurus mountains
Toros dağları
the carpathian mountains
Karpatlar
toros mountains
Toros Dağları
uinta mountains
uinta dağlar
hindu kush mountains
hindukuş dağları
mountain
azman
mountain
mountain ash üvez
mountain
Sorbus americana
mountain
Ovis canadensis
mountain
dağ kadar büyük şey
mountain
(isim) dağ
mountain
Felis concolor
mountain
mountain range dağ silsilesi
mountain
mountain chain dağ silsilesi
remove mountains
mucize yaratmak
remove mountains
imkânsızı başarmak
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
plural of mountain
Mts
mountains of
large amounts of, piles of, mounds of
mountains of Edom
mountain range in southwestern Jordan
Atlas Mountains
A mountain range located in northwest Africa, occupying portions of Morocco, Algeria, and Tunisia
Rocky Mountains
A range of mountains running from Northern New Mexico to Alaska
Sacramento Mountains
A range of mountains in southern New Mexico
Superstition Mountains
A range of mountains in Arizona, composed primarily of volcanic tuff, located to the east of the Phoenix metropolitan area
Ural Mountains
a range of mountains in Russia that stretch from the Arctic to the Caspian Sea; traditionally, the border between Europe and Asia
faith will move mountains
Belief in oneself (read sometimes as belief in God) can help one overcome any hurdle in life's path
mountain
A large mass of earth and rock, rising above the common level of the earth or adjacent land, usually given by geographers as above 1000 feet in height (or 304.8 metres), though such masses may still be described as hills in comparison with larger mountains
table mountains
plural form of table mountain
mountain
{n} a high hill
mountain
{a} found on mountains
Adirondack Mountains
{i} Adirondacks, mountain range in northeast New York State (USA)
Adirondack Mountains
A group of mountains in northeast New York between the St. Lawrence River valley in the north and the Mohawk River valley in the south. The range is part of the Appalachian system and rises to 1,629.9 m (5,344 ft). Lakes, forests, and numerous winter sports resorts, including Lake Placid, site of the 1932 and 1984 Winter Olympics, attract many tourists. Mountains in northeastern New York state, U.S. They extend south from the St. Lawrence River valley and Lake Champlain to the Mohawk River valley. The Adirondack region covers more than 6 million acres (2.4 million hectares). It has more than 40 summits higher than 4,000 ft (1,219 m); the tallest, Mount Marcy (5,344 ft [1,629 m]), is the state's highest. Samuel de Champlain became the first European to sight the Adirondacks in 1609. The area was sparsely settled when in 1892 the state legislature created Adirondack Park, which has grown over the years to become, at more than 5 million acres (2 million hectares), the largest U.S. state or national park outside of Alaska
Allegheny Mountains
a range of mountains which go from Virginia to Pennsylvania in the eastern US, and are part of the Appalachians. Ranges of the Appalachian system in Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, and West Virginia, U.S., west of and generally parallel to the Blue Ridge Mountains. They extend some 500 mi (800 km) south-southwestward, with heights of more than 4,800 ft (1,460 m). The eastern slope is sometimes called the Allegheny Front, while the Allegheny Plateau spans the entire upland area from the Cumberland Plateau to the Mohawk Valley in New York
Altai Mountains
Russian Altay Chinese Altay Shan Mongol Altayn Nuruu Mountain system, Central Asia. The range extends about 1,200 mi (2,000 km) in a southeast-northwest direction from the Gobi Desert to the western Siberian plain through parts of China, Mongolia, Russia, and Kazakhstan. The highest point is the Russian peak Belukha, roughly 15,000 ft (4,600 m) in elevation. The mountains are the source of the Irtysh and Ob rivers and are notable for their mining and hydroelectrical potential
Andes Mountains
Mountain system, western South America. One of the great natural features of the globe, the Andes extend north-south about 5,500 mi (8,850 km). They run parallel to the Caribbean Sea coast in Venezuela before turning southwest and entering Colombia. There they form three distinct massifs: the Cordilleras Oriental, Central, and Occidental. In Ecuador they form two parallel cordilleras, one facing the Pacific and the other descending toward the Amazon River basin. These ranges continue southward into Peru; the highest Peruvian peak is Mount Huascarán, 22,205 ft (6,768 m) high in the Cordillera Blanca. In Bolivia the Andes again form two distinct regions; between them lies the Altiplano. Along the border of Chile and Argentina, they form a complex chain that includes their highest peak, Mount Aconcagua, which reaches an elevation of 22,834 ft (6,960 m). In southern Chile part of the cordillera descends beneath the sea and forms numerous islands. The Andes are studded with a number of volcanoes that form part of the circum-Pacific chain known as the Ring of Fire. The Andes mountain system is the source of many rivers, including the Orinoco, Amazon, and Pilcomayo
Anti-Lebanon Mountains
Mountain range along the border of Syria and Lebanon. Running parallel to the Lebanon Mountains, the range averages 6,500 ft (2,000 m) in elevation. Because of its poor soil and steep slopes, it is sparsely populated
Apennine Mountains
{i} Apennines, mountain range in Italy
Appalachian Mountains
Mountain system, eastern North America. The Appalachians, among the oldest mountains on earth, extend almost 2,000 mi (3,200 km) from the Canadian province of Newfoundland and Labrador in the northeast southwestward to Alabama in the U.S. They include the White Mountains in New Hampshire, the Green Mountains in Vermont, the Catskill Mountains in New York, the Allegheny Mountains in Pennsylvania, the Blue Ridge Mountains in Virginia and North Carolina, the Great Smoky Mountains in North Carolina and Tennessee, and the Cumberland Plateau in Tennessee. Their highest peak is Mount Mitchell in North Carolina. See also Appalachian Geosyncline; Appalachian National Scenic Trail
Atlas Mountains
A system of ranges and plateaus of northwest Africa extending from southwest Morocco to northern Tunisia between the Sahara Desert and the Mediterranean Sea and rising to 4,167.8 m (13,665 ft). a line of mountains in North Africa that stretches across Morocco, Algeria, and Tunisia. Mountain system, northwestern Africa. It extends some 1,200 mi (2,000 km) from the Moroccan port of Agadir in the southwest to the Tunisian capital of Tunis in the northeast. It comprises several ranges, rising to various elevations, including the High Atlas in Morocco; the Tell, or Maritime, Atlas, which runs along the coast from Morocco to Tunisia; and the Saharan Atlas in Algeria, located farther inland and running adjacent to the Sahara. Among these ranges are situated numerous plateaus and plains that support diverse ecologies. The system's highest peak is Morocco's Mount Toubkal, elevation 13,665 ft (4,165 m)
Atlas Mountains
{i} mountain range located in west Africa
Balkan Mountains
Bulgarian Stara Planina Mountain range, eastern Europe. It extends east to west across central Bulgaria from the Yugoslav border to the Black Sea; the highest point is Botev Peak, at 7,793 ft (2,375 m). The range forms the major divide between the Danube River in the north and the Maritsa River in the south. It is crossed by about 20 passes (notably Shipka Pass), several railway lines, and the Iskur River
Bighorn Mountains
Mountain range, southern Montana and northern Wyoming, U.S. It is a range of the northern Rocky Mountains extending 120 mi (193 km), rising abruptly 4,000-5,000 ft (1,200-1,500 m) above the Great Plains and Bighorn Basin. The highest summit is Wyoming's Cloud Peak, at 13,165 ft (4,013 m). Bighorn National Forest covers part of the range. On Medicine Mountain is the Medicine Wheel, a prehistoric stone-spoked circle 70 ft (20 m) in diameter
Black Mountains
A range of the Blue Ridge in western North Carolina rising to 2,038.6 km (6,684 ft) at Mount Mitchell
Blue Mountains
Part of the Great Dividing Range, Australia. Located in New South Wales, the range rises 2,000-3,000 ft (600-900 m). Once used as a retreat by wealthy Sydney residents, it is now accessible by good roads and is a popular tourist area; its growth in population has been dramatic. The city of Blue Mountains (pop., 2001 prelim: 77,051) was incorporated in 1947. Mountain range, eastern Jamaica. It extends from north of Kingston eastward 30 mi (50 km) to the Caribbean Sea. Its highest point is Blue Mountain Peak, at 7,388 ft (2,252 m). It experiences heavy rain and widely divergent temperatures. Blue Mountain coffee is famous for its excellent quality
Blue Ridge Mountains
the part of the Appalachians (=a group of mountains in the eastern US) that goes from southern Pennsylvania to northern Georgia
Cairngorm Mountains
Mountain range, northeastern Scotland. It is located in the Highlands between the Spey and Dee river valleys; its highest peak is Ben Macdui, at 4,296 ft (1,309 m) the second-highest (after Ben Nevis) in the British Isles. Since World War II winter sports have developed in the area. It is a chief source of the cairngorm variety of quartz
Cambrian Mountains
A rugged upland plateau extending north to south through central Wales. the Cambrian Mountains a group of mountains that go from north to south through the middle of Wales
Cantabrian Mountains
Mountain range, northern Spain. The mountains, which extend about 180 mi (300 km), are geologically of similar origin to the Pyrenees, though classified as a separate formation. They include many tall peaks, the highest being Torre de Cerredo (8,787 ft, or 2,678 m), and thus form a more formidable barrier than the Pyrenees. The region is economically important for its coal and iron
Carpathian Mountains
Mountain system, eastern Europe. It extends along the Slovakia-Poland border and southward through Ukraine and eastern Romania about 900 mi (1,450 km). Its highest peak, Gerlachovka (in Slovakia), rises 8,711 ft (2,655 m). The Little Carpathians and White Carpathians are its southwestern extensions; the Transylvanian Alps are sometimes called the South Carpathians. The mountains are the source for the Vistula, Dniester, and Tisza rivers. Agriculture, forestry, and tourism are economically important
Carpathian Mountains
{i} mountain range in central and eastern Europe
Catskill Mountains
the Catskill Mountains a group of mountains in the southeast of New York state in the US, part of the Appalachian mountain range. Mountain group of the Appalachian mountain system, southeastern New York, U.S. It is bounded by the Mohawk and Hudson rivers. Many of its peaks reach 3,000 ft (900 m); the highest, Slide Mountain, reaches 4,204 ft (1,281 m). The area has many resorts, and its lakes supply New York City with water. The mountains were made famous through Washington Irving's stories of Rip Van Winkle, who supposedly took his long nap near the town of Catskill
Caucasus Mountains
A range from the north to the southeast in the Caucasus. Mount Elbrus, 5,645.6 m (18,510 ft), is the highest elevation. the Caucasus Mountains a group of mountains in the Caucasus in south-east Europe, which includes Mount Elbruz, the highest mountain in Europe. Russian Kavkazskiy Khrebet Mountain range between the Black and Caspian seas, often considered the southeastern limit of Europe. It forms two distinct chains, the Greater Caucasus in the north and the Lesser Caucasus in the south, that extend about 700 mi (1,125 km) across southern Russia, Georgia, Azerbaijan, and Armenia. It is of volcanic origin. Many peaks rise above 15,000 ft (4,575 m); the highest is Mount Elbrus. It is crossed by several high passes, including the Daryal and Mamison. It possesses considerable waterpower resources, including those of the Kura River, and valuable petroleum and natural gas reserves
Caucasus Mountains
group of mountains in southwestern Russia between the Black and Caspian seas
Clearwater Mountains
A range of north-central Idaho between the Salmon River and the Bitterroot Range. The highest point is about 2,745 m (9,000 ft)
Coast Mountains
A range of western British Columbia, Canada, and southeast Alaska extending about 1,609 km (1,000 mi) parallel to the Pacific coast. The mountains slope precipitously to the Pacific Ocean, where the shoreline is deeply indented by fjords. Mount Waddington, 3,996.7 m (13,104 ft), is the highest elevation in the range
Coast Mountains
{i} Coast Range, mountain range that extends in the direction of the Pacific coast of North America from Lower California to southeast Alaska
Cumbrian Mountains
A range of hills in northwest England rising to 979.1 m (3,210 ft) at Scafell Pike
Edom Mountains
mountain range in southwestern Jordan
Elburz Mountains
Mountain range, northern Iran. It is 560 mi (900 km) long and extends along the southern shore of the Caspian Sea, from which it is separated by a narrow coastal lowland. It includes Iran's highest peak, Mount Damvand, at 18,934 ft (5,771 m) in elevation. The forests of the Elburz cover some 12,5000 sq mi (32,400 sq km). The Hyrcanian tigers for which they were famous are now rare, but other wild cats, including the leopard and the lynx, are still numerous
Elk Mountains
A range of the Rocky Mountains in west-central Colorado rising to 4,350.8 m (14,265 ft) at Castle Peak
Grampian Mountains
grampians, the. or Grampian Hills Mountain system, Scotland. Extending across central Scotland, it forms a natural boundary between the Scottish Highlands and Lowlands. Its highest peak, Ben Nevis, is the highest mountain in Britain
Great Smoky Mountains
A range of the Appalachian Mountains on the North Carolina-Tennessee border rising to 2,026.1 m (6,643 ft) at Clingmans Dome. The mountains, named for the smokelike haze that often envelops them, are noted for their luxuriant vegetation. a range of mountains along the border between the US states of North Carolina and Tennessee. West range of the Appalachian Mountains in the U.S. It extends along the North Carolina-Tennessee boundary and blends into the Blue Ridge to the east. The highest part lies within the Great Smoky Mountains National Park and includes Clingmans Dome, which at 6,643 ft (2,025 m) is the highest peak. Covered by forests, it was originally the domain of the Cherokee, and the area includes the Cherokee Indian Reservation and parts of the Pisgah and Cherokee national forests. The mountains form a popular resort area that includes part of the Appalachian National Scenic Trail and the Blue Ridge Parkway
Great Smoky Mountains National Park
National preserve, eastern Tennessee and western North Carolina, U.S. It is 20 mi (32 km) wide and extends southwest for 54 mi (87 km) from the Pigeon River to the Little Tennessee River. Established in 1934 to preserve the U.S.'s last remaining sizable area of southern primeval hardwood forest, it covers 520,269 acres (210,553 hectares) and contains some of the highest peaks in the Appalachian Mountains. Summits are crowned with dense forest, while lower elevations have mountain laurel, rhododendron, and azaleas. The region's first settlers established themselves in the valleys, and some of their homes are preserved in the park. It was designated a World Heritage site in 1983
Green Mountains
A range of the Appalachian Mountains extending from southern Quebec, Canada, through Vermont to western Massachusetts. The range rises to 1,339.9 m (4,393 ft) at Mount Mansfield in north-central Vermont. Part of the Appalachian Mountains in the U.S. It extends for 250 mi (402 km) through the centre of Vermont and has a maximum width of 30 mi (50 km). Many peaks rise to more than 3,000 ft (900 m); the highest is Mount Mansfield at 4,393 ft (1,339 m). Known for their skiing facilities, the mountains are traversed by the Long Trail (part of the Appalachian National Scenic Trail). Green Mountains National Forest, which covers 214,000 acres (86,600 hectares), was established in 1932
Guadalupe Mountains National Park
National park, western Texas, U.S. Established in 1972, it occupies an area of 86,416 acres (34,998 hectares) east of El Paso. It is centred on two peaks: Guadalupe Peak, which reaches 8,751 ft (2,667 m), and El Capitan, which rises to 8,078 ft (2,462 m). The park is an area of great geologic interest, with a major Permian limestone fossil reef
Harz Mountains
A mountain range of central Germany extending about 97 km (60 mi) between the Weser and the Elbe. The range rises to 1,142.8 m (3,747 ft) and has many mineral springs and resort areas. Mountain range, central Germany. Lying between the Weser and Elbe rivers, it is 60 mi (100 km) long and about 20 mi (32 km) wide. The northwestern and highest portion is known as the Oberharz, and the more extensive southeastern part is the Unterharz; the Brocken group, dividing the two, is considered part of the Oberharz. The highest peak is Mount Brocken. The Harz owes its early settlement and intensive development from the 10th to the 16th century to mining and metallurgy (silver, lead, iron, copper, and zinc). Its most important industry is tourism
Himalaya mountains
group of mountains which are located along the border between India and Tibet
Himalayan mountains
{i} mountain range between India and Tibet
Jackson Mountains
{i} mountain range in Nevada (USA)
Jotunheim Mountains
Mountain range, south-central Norway. It is the highest range in Scandinavia and extends 80 mi (130 km); its tallest peaks are Glitter Mountain (8,045 ft [2,452 m]) and Galdhø Mountain (8,100 ft [2,470 m]). The mountains are mentioned in early Norse sagas, but they were not fully explored until the early 19th century
Jura Mountains
Mountain range, central Europe. It extends 225 mi (360 km) along the boundary of France and Switzerland. Its highest peak is Mount Neige, some 5,650 ft (1,700 m) high, located in France. Its western slopes are the source of the Doubs and Ain rivers in France
Kitakami Mountains
Mountain range, northeastern Honshu, Japan. It parallels the Pacific coast and extends for about 155 mi (250 km) to the Ojika Peninsula. Its highest peak rises to 6,280 ft (1,914 m). Often referred to as the "Tibet of Japan," the Kitakami Range is the most culturally isolated region of Honshu. Until the mid-20th century relics of old agricultural practices survived, including the serf system known as Nago
Kitami Mountains
Mountain range, northeastern Hokkaido, Japan. Extending 180 mi (290 km) along the coast of the Sea of Okhotsk, its elevations range generally from 2,500 to 3,100 ft (750 to 950 m), but the highest reaches 6,500 ft (1,980 m)
Kolyma Mountains
A range of northeast Russia extending about 1,126 km (700 mi) north and south to the east of the Kolyma River and roughly parallel to the coast of Siberia
Kunlun Mountains
or K'un-lun Mountains Mountain system, east-central Asia. It extends for 1,250 mi (2,000 km) through the western regions of China. From the Pamirs of Tajikistan, it runs east along the border between Xinjiang and Tibet autonomous regions to the Sino-Tibetan ranges in Qinghai province. It divides the northern limit of the Plateau of Tibet from the interior plains of Central Asia. Its highest peak measures 25,348 ft (7,726 m)
Laurentian Mountains
A range of southern Quebec, Canada, north of the St. Lawrence and Ottawa rivers. Rising to 960.8 m (3,150 ft), the mountains are a year-round recreational area. Range forming the Quebec portion of the Canadian Shield, bounded by the Ottawa, St. Lawrence, and Saguenay rivers. One of the oldest mountain ranges in the world, it consists of Precambrian rocks more than 544 million years old. It has greatly eroded over time, and its highest peak measures only 3,905 ft (1,190 m). Two provincial parks there are popular vacation areas
Lebanon Mountains
A range of Lebanon extending about 161 km (100 mi) parallel to the Mediterranean coast and rising to 3,090 m (10,131 ft). Arabic Jabal Lubnn ancient Libanus Mountain range, Lebanon. Running parallel to the Mediterranean Sea coast, it is about 100 mi (160 km) long. The northern section is the highest part of the range and includes the loftiest peak, Qurnat al-Sawd , at 10,131 ft (8,088 m) in elevation. On its western slopes are the remaining groves of the famous cedars of Lebanon. The snowy peaks may have given Lebanon its name in antiquity; laban is Aramaic for "white
Mackenzie Mountains
A range of the northern Rocky Mountains in eastern Yukon Territory and western Northwest Territories, Canada, rising to 2,973.8 m (9,750 ft). a range of mountains in the Canadian Rockies
Medicine Bow Mountains
Northwest section of the Front Range, in the central Rocky Mountains, U.S. Averaging a height of 10,000 ft (3,050 m), the mountains run southeast for about 100 mi (160 km) from Medicine Bow, Wyo. , to Cameron Pass, Colo., just northwest of Rocky Mountain National Park. The highest summit, Medicine Bow Peak, reaches 12,014 ft (3,662 m). The name refers to the practices of local Indians, who collected wood for bows in the area and held ceremonial medicine dances
Meron mountains
range of mountains in the Upper Galilee located northwest of Tzfat
Mountain
mont
Mountain
yama
New England Mountains
Mountain range and plateau, northeastern New South Wales, Australia. Part of the Great Dividing Range, the mountains are about 200 mi (320 km) long, creating Australia's largest plateau. The highest peak, Ben Lomond, is 4,877 ft (1,487 m). The New England National Park, on the eastern slope of the mountain range, contains a tropical forest
Olympic Mountains
A range of the Coast Ranges on the Olympic Peninsula of northwest Washington. The rugged peninsula is bounded by the Pacific Ocean, the Strait of Juan de Fuca, and Puget Sound. On the western slope of the mountains is a rain forest with an annual precipitation of more than 330 cm (130 in). Mount Olympus, in the center of the range, is the highest peak, rising to 2,429.3 m (7,965 ft). Segment of the Pacific Coast Ranges, northwestern Washington, U.S. The mountains extend across the Olympic Peninsula south of the Strait of Juan de Fuca and west of Puget Sound within Olympic National Park. The chief peaks are Mount Olympus, at 7,965 ft (2,428 m), and Mount Constance, at 7,743 ft (2,360 m). There is heavy rainfall, creating rainforests dominated by Douglas fir and Sitka spruce. Some trees are nearly 300 ft (90 m) high and 8 ft (2.5 m) in diameter
Ozark Mountains
or Ozark Plateau Heavily forested highlands, south-central U.S. Extending southwest from St. Louis to the Arkansas River, they occupy an area of about 50,000 sq mi (130,000 sq km) in Missouri, Arkansas, Illinois, and Kansas. Many of the highest peaks exceed 2,000 ft (600 m). Tourism is one of the region's chief industries. Lake of the Ozarks provides power and recreational facilities. The name Ozark probably derives from the French trading post, Aux Arc, established in the area in the 1700s
Queen Maud Mountains
A mountain range of Antarctica near the South Pole. It extends some 805 km (500 mi)
Rhodope Mountains
Mountain range, Balkan Peninsula, southeastern Europe. Extending southeast from Bulgaria through Macedonia and Greece, the range is drained by tributaries of the Maritsa River. It forms an important climatic barrier, protecting the Aegean lowlands from cold northerly winds. The mountains were a refuge for Slavic peoples during the period of Turkish rule (15th-19th century), and ancient customs survive. The lakes, river valleys, and extensive forests form the basis of a tourist industry
Rocky Mountains
the Rockies a long range of high mountains in North America which go from Alaska down to New Mexico, and separate the Midwest of the US from the West Coast. Many parts of the Rocky Mountains are popular places for tourists to visit, for camping, walking, climbing, and skiing. or Rockies Mountain system, western North America. It extends some 3,000 mi (4,800 km) from the Mexican frontier to the Arctic Ocean, through the western U.S. and Canada. The highest peak in the U.S. Rockies is Mount Elbert in Colorado, at 14,433 ft (4,399 m); in the Canadian Rockies it is Mount Robson in British Columbia, at 12,972 ft (3,954 m). The Continental Divide, located in the mountains, separates rivers flowing to the east and to the west. Wildlife includes grizzly bear, brown bear, elk, bighorn sheep, and cougar. The area is rich in deposits of copper, iron ore, silver, gold, lead, zinc, phosphate, potash, and gypsum. Rocky Mountain, Yellowstone, and Grand Teton national parks in the U.S. are major recreational facilities
Rocky Mountains
mountain range in western North America extending from New Mexico to Alaska
Sacramento Mountains
A range of south-central New Mexico extending north and south to the Texas border and rising to 3,660.9 m (12,003 ft) at Sierra Blanca Peak
Saint Elias Mountains
Segment of the Pacific Coast Ranges in the southwestern Yukon Territory of Canada and eastern Alaska, U.S. The mountains extend southeast about 250 mi (400 km) from the Wrangell Mountains to Cross Sound along the Canada-U.S. border. Many peaks exceed 17,000 ft (5,200 km), including Mount St. Elias (18,008 ft [5,489 km]) and Mount Logan. In 1741 Vitus Bering sighted Mount St. Elias from his ship and became the first official European discoverer of northwestern America. The mountains contain the world's most extensive ice fields outside the polar ice caps. The southern end of the range forms part of Glacier Bay National Park
San Bernardino Mountains
A mountain range of southern California in the Coast Ranges south of the Mojave Desert. It rises to 3,507.2 m (11,499 ft) at San Gorgonio Mountain
San Gabriel Mountains
A mountain range of southern California east and northeast of Los Angeles. It rises to 3,074.4 m (10,080 ft) at San Antonio Peak. Segment of the Pacific Coast Ranges, southern California, U.S. Many peaks exceed 9,000 ft (2,700 m); the highest is San Antonio Peak, or Old Baldy, at 10,080 ft (3,072 m). The range also includes Mount Wilson Observatory, northeast of Pasadena. The mountains are largely within the Angeles National Forest
San Jacinto Mountains
Segment of the Pacific Coast Ranges, southwestern California, U.S. San Jacinto Peak is the highest point in these mountains, at 10,804 ft (3,293 m); the city of Palm Springs lies at its eastern base. The range is largely within conservation areas, including the Mount San Jacinto State Park and a division of the San Bernardino National Forest. The mountains attract tourists, provide outdoor recreation, and are an important watershed for the surrounding area
San Juan Mountains
A range of the Rocky Mountains in southwest Colorado extending northwest to southeast and rising to 4,364.2 m (14,309 ft) at Uncompahgre Peak. Segment of the southern Rocky Mountains, southwestern Colorado and northern New Mexico, U.S. The mountains extend from southwestern Colorado along the course of the Rio Grande to the Chama River in northern New Mexico. Many peaks in the northern section exceed 14,000 ft (4,300 m), including Mounts Eolus, Sneffels, and Redcloud. Uncompahgre Peak is the highest, at 14,309 ft (4,361 m). Composed mainly of volcanic rocks, the mountains have a rugged, well-forested terrain
Sangre de Cristo Mountains
Segment of the southern Rocky Mountains. The mountains extend southeast for about 250 mi (400 km) from south-central Colorado to north-central New Mexico. Many of the peaks exceed 14,000 ft (4,300 m); Blanca Peak, at 14,345 ft (4,372 m), is the highest. Tourism and mining are the main economic activities
Sayan Mountains
Large upland region on the frontiers of east-central Russia and Mongolia. The mountains form a rough arc stretching from the Altai Mountains to Lake Baikal and connecting with the Khamar-Daban mountain system of the Transbaikalia. The western and eastern ranges, each with a different geologic history, meet in a central knot where elevations exceed 10,000 ft (3,000 m). The range's highest peak is Munku-Sardyk, in Mongolia, which reaches an elevation of 11,453 ft (3,491 m)
Selkirk Mountains
A range of the Rocky Mountains in southeast British Columbia, Canada. It rises to 3,524.3 m (11,555 ft) at Mount Sir Sanford. Mountain range, southeastern British Columbia, Canada, and northern Idaho and Montana, U.S. The Selkirks extend some 200 mi (320 km) and in many places rise abruptly more than 8,000 ft (2,400 m). The highest summit is Mount Sir Sanford at 11,555 ft (3,522 m). Crossed by the Canadian Pacific Railway, the range contains parts of Glacier and Mount Revelstoke national parks
Smoky Mountains
the Smoky Mountains Great Smoky Mountains
Stanovoy Mountains
Mountain range, eastern Russia, in Asia. It is part of the watershed between the Pacific and Arctic oceans. The mountains are generally not high, although they reach about 8,000 ft (2,400 m) in the east. They contain deposits of gold, coal, and mica
T'ien Shan Celestial Mountains
Chinese Tian Shan or T'ien Shan ("Celestial Mountains") Mountain chain, Central Asia. Lying mainly in Kyrgyzstan and northwestern China (Xinjiang autonomous region), its ranges and valleys stretch for about 1,500 mi (2,500 km) in an east-west direction. Its highest point is Victory Peak (Pik Pobeda) in Kyrgyzstan, which reaches 24,406 ft (7,439 m); the peak was discovered in 1943 by a Soviet expedition. Most of the area's population lives in the Fergana Valley of Uzbekistan
Taurus Mountains
A range of southern Turkey extending about 563 km (350 mi) parallel to the Mediterranean coast. It rises to 3,736.6 m (12,251 ft) and has important mineral deposits. Mountain chain, southern Turkey, running parallel with the Mediterranean Sea coast. The system extends along a curve from Lake Egridir in the west to the upper reaches of the Euphrates River in the east. It has many peaks rising above 10,000-12,000 ft (3,000-3,700 m) in elevation. The Cilician Gates pass, 38 mi (61 km) long and used by caravans and armies since antiquity, crosses the range north of Tarsus
Uinta Mountains
Mountain range, south-central Rocky Mountains, U.S. They extend east more than 100 mi (160 km) from the Wasatch Mountains across northeastern Utah and slightly into southwestern Wyoming. Many of the range's summits exceed 13,000 ft (4,000 m), including Kings Peak (13,528 ft [4,123 m]), the highest point in Utah
Ural Mountains
{i} mountain range in western Russia that stretches from the arctic to the Caspian Sea
Ural Mountains
Mountain range, Russia and Kazakhstan. Generally held to constitute the boundary between Europe and Asia, the range extends south for 1,640 mi (2,640 km) from the Kara Sea to the Ural River. The mountains average 3,000-4,000 ft (915-1,220 m) in elevation; the highest peak is Mount Narodnaya at 6,217 ft (1,895 m). The Middle Urals contain one of the largest industrial regions of Russia, producing metal goods, chemicals, and machinery; that region developed rapidly during World War II (1939-45), when many industrial plants were moved from the western part of the Soviet Union to prevent their destruction by the Germans
Virunga Mountains
Volcanic range, east-central Africa. Located north of Lake Kivu, it extends for about 50 mi (80 km) along the borders of Congo (Kinshasa), Rwanda, and Uganda. Of its eight major volcanic peaks, the highest is Karisimbi, while Nyiragongo is at the western end of the chain; in 1861 John Hanning Speke was the first European to spot them. Parts of the range are in Virunga National Park, Volcanoes National Park (Rwanda), and Gorilla National Park (Uganda)
Wasatch Mountains
Range of the south-central Rocky Mountains. They extend about 250 mi (400 km) from southeastern Idaho to central Utah, U.S. The highest peak is Mount Timpanogos (12,008 ft [3,660 m]). The Timpanogos Cave National Monument is within the range
White Mountains
A section of the Appalachian Mountains in northern New Hampshire rising to 1,917.8 m (6,288 ft) at Mount Washington. Segment of the Appalachian Mountains. It extends 87 mi (140 km) across north-central New Hampshire and into western Maine. Containing the highest elevations in the northeastern U.S., its loftiest peaks, mostly 5,000-6,000 ft (1,500-1,800 m) high, occur in a series of summits that are named for U.S. presidents and make up the Presidential Range. The highest point is Mount Washington. Most of the White Mountains lie within the White Mountain National Forest. It is a popular summer and winter resort area
Wrangell Mountains
A mountain range of southern Alaska extending about 161 km (100 mi) from the Copper River to the Canadian border. Mount Bona, at 5,032.5 m (16,500 ft), is the highest peak. Range, southern Alaska, U.S. It extends south for about 100 mi (160 km) from the Copper River to the Saint Elias Mountains near the Yukon border. Many peaks exceed 10,000 ft (3,000 m); the highest are Mount Blackburn (16,390 ft [4,990 m]), Mount Bona (16,500 ft [5,029 m]), and Mount Sanford (16,237 ft [4,950 m]). Most of the summits are extinct volcanoes. Snowfields drain into glaciers as long as 45 mi (72 km). The range forms a major part of Wrangell-Saint Elias National Park
atlas mountains
a mountain range in northern Africa between the Mediterranean and the Sahara Desert; extends from southwestern Morocco to northern Tunisia
blue ridge mountains
a range of the Appalachians extending from Pennsylvania to northern Georgia
cantabrian mountains
a range of mountains in northern Spain along the coast of the Bay of Biscay
carpathian mountains
a mountain range in central Europe that extends from Slovakia and southern Poland southeastward through western Ukraine to northeastern Romania; a popular resort area
chain of mountains
range of mountains, series of mountains located in a group
cumberland mountains
the southwestern part of the Appalachians
great smoky mountains
part of the Appalachians between North Carolina and Tennessee
great smoky mountains national park
a national park in Tennessee and North Carolina that includes the highest mountain in the eastern United States
guadalupe mountains
a mountain range in southern New Mexico and western Texas; the southern extension of the Sacramento Mountains
guadalupe mountains national park
a national park in Texas that has the highest point in Texas; includes desert wilderness and the ancient Apache hunting grounds
make mountains out of molehills
exaggerate the importance of trivial matters
mountain
Of or pertaining to a mountain or mountains; growing or living on a mountain; found on or peculiar to mountains; among mountains; as, a mountain torrent; mountain pines; mountain goats; mountain air; mountain howitzer
mountain
A mountainlike mass; something of great bulk
mountain
to make a mountain out of a molehill: see molehill. Landform that rises well above its surroundings, generally exhibiting steep slopes, a relatively confined summit area, and considerable local relief (inequalities of elevation). Mountains are considered larger than hills, but the term has no standardized geologic meaning. Mountains are formed by the folding, faulting, or upwarping of the Earth's surface due to the movement of plates (see plate tectonics) or by the emplacement of volcanic rock onto the surface. For example, the Himalayan Mountains where India meets the Eurasian Plate were formed by a collision between plates that caused extreme compressional folding and the uplifting of large areas. The mountain ranges around the Pacific basin are attributed to the sinking of one plate beneath another. See also plateau. mountain sheep mountain lion Mountain Man mountain climbing mountain sickness Bernese mountain dog Kings Mountain Battle of Landis Kenesaw Mountain Last Mountain Lake mountain ash mountain goat Rocky Mountain goat mountain laurel Rocky Mountain National Park Rocky Mountain spotted fever White Mountain Battle of Hoggar Mountains Adirondack Mountains Allegheny Mountains Altai Mountains Andes Mountains Anti Lebanon Mountains Appalachian Mountains Atlas Mountains Balkan Mountains Bighorn Mountains Blue Mountains Blue Ridge Mountains Cairngorm Mountains Cantabrian Mountains Carpathian Mountains Catskill Mountains Caucasus Mountains Elburz Mountains Grampian Mountains Great Smoky Mountains Great Smoky Mountains National Park Green Mountains Guadalupe Mountains National Park Harz Mountains Jotunheim Mountains Jura Mountains Kitakami Mountains Kitami Mountains Kunlun Mountains K'un lun Mountains Laurentian Mountains Lebanon Mountains Medicine Bow Mountains New England Mountains Olympic Mountains Ozark Mountains Rhodope Mountains Rocky Mountains Saint Elias Mountains San Gabriel Mountains San Jacinto Mountains San Juan Mountains Sangre de Cristo Mountains Sayan Mountains Selkirk Mountains Stanovoy Mountains Taurus Mountains T'ien Shan Celestial Mountains Uinta Mountains Ural Mountains Virunga Mountains Wasatch Mountains White Mountains Wrangell Mountains
mountain
A large amount
mountain
If you say that someone has a mountain to climb, you mean that it will be difficult for them to achieve what they want to achieve. `We had a mountain to climb after the second goal went in,' said Crosby
mountain
A large mass of earth and rock, rising above the common level of the earth or adjacent land; earth and rock forming an isolated peak or a ridge; an eminence higher than a hill; a mount
mountain
{i} large elevated area on the earth's surface that rises to a summit, hill; large quantity, pile (Informal); obstacle
mountain
Like a mountain; mountainous; vast; very great
mountain
Locomotive with 4-8-2 wheel arrangement (refer Whyte)
mountain
A high point of land rising steeply above its surroundings
mountain
An area of land that stands up from the surrounding countryside by at least 300m
mountain
A range, chain, or group of such elevations; as, the White Mountains
mountain
emphasis If you talk about a mountain of something, or mountains of something, you are emphasizing that there is a large amount of it. They are faced with a mountain of bureaucracy
mountain
a large number or amount; "made lots of new friends"; "she amassed a mountain of newspapers"
mountain
a very high hill
mountain
a land mass that projects well above its surroundings; higher than a hill
mountain
A high, raised part of the earth's surface with a pointed top
mountain
Mtn
mountain
A high point of land rising steeply above its surroundings A long chain of mountains is called a range The Andes Mountains are in South America
mountain
A mountain is a very tall high, natural place on Earth - higher than a hill The tallest mountain on Earth is Mt Everest
mountain
UTC - 7 hours UTC - 6 hours
mountain
A large mass of earth and rock, rising above the common level of the earth or adjacent land
mountain
A mountain is a very high area of land with steep sides. Ben Nevis, in Scotland, is Britain's highest mountain
mountain
relating to or located in mountains; "mountain people"
mountain
A mountain is a very tall high, natural place on Earth - higher than a hill The tallest mountain on Earth is Mt Everest ocean An ocean is a large body of salt water that surrounds a continent Oceans cover more the two-thirds of the Earth's surface peninsula A peninsula is a body of land that is surrounded by water on three sides plains Plains are flat lands that have only small changes in elevation
range of mountains
chain of connected mountains
rhodope mountains
a mountain range in the Balkan peninsula in southeastern Europe; extends along the border between Greece and Bulgaria
rocky mountains
Rockies: the chief mountain range of western North America; extends from British Columbia to northern New Mexico; forms the continental divide
sacramento mountains
mountain range in New Mexico east of the Rio Grande
san juan mountains
a mountain range in southwestern Colorado that is part of the Rocky Mountains
selkirk mountains
a range of the Rocky Mountains in southeastern British Columbia
the Dark Mountains
very distant place, remote place, far away location
Турецкий язык - Английский Язык

Определение mountains в Турецкий язык Английский Язык словарь

Toros Dağları the Taurus Mountains
(in southern Turkey)
mountains

    Расстановка переносов

    Moun·tains

    Турецкое произношение

    mauntınz

    Произношение

    /ˈmountənz/ /ˈmaʊntənz/

    Этимология

    [ 'maun-t&n ] (noun.) 13th century. Middle English, from Old French montaigne, from Vulgar Latin montanea, from feminine of montaneus of a mountain, alteration of Latin montanus, from mont-, mons.

    Видео

    ... the taurus mountains on the edge of the plant soul with this plunging into the ...
    ... deeper into the mountains the proof of how much colleen shelters the agent site ...

    Слово дня

    strepitant
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