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  • MJD
    replied
    Originally posted by bad hammy
    Originally posted by Pego
    ...and he resides on the highest mountain peak of Ohio :lol: .
    For giggles I had to look that one up. Campbell Hill at 1,550 ft. So no altitude-aided marks in Ohio . . .

    Strangely enough, Ellicottville, NY is at 1549 feet but the hill drops around 700 feet to get there. It's very rare that anything around there gets referred to as anything but a hill. Track reference, Coolsaet has done tons of hill work around those parts.

    Leave a comment:


  • Daisy
    replied
    Originally posted by bad hammy
    Originally posted by Daisy
    There are tons of small volcanic plugs around Edinburgh that resemble mountains, especially when you get to the top and the wind is hurricane force.

    Arthur's Seat, just over 800 ft.

    Berwick law, just over 600 ft.
    So you are saying that at the bottom of these 600 or 800 ft. rocks that there is relatively no wind but if you climb to the top the wind is blowing at 80-100mph??? I've been living at 1,100 ft. for nine years (about five miles from a sea-level bay) and have never experienced such a dramatic difference in wind speed.
    It funnels up the valleys, such as Hunters' bog. I might add it is the famed home of the Hunters Bog Trotters, where the old Edinburgh University alumni hare and hounds are left out to pasture.





    And here are the Bog Trotters training.

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  • bad hammy
    replied
    Originally posted by Daisy
    There are tons of small volcanic plugs around Edinburgh that resemble mountains, especially when you get to the top and the wind is hurricane force.

    Arthur's Seat, just over 800 ft.

    Berwick law, just over 600 ft.
    So you are saying that at the bottom of these 600 or 800 ft. rocks that there is relatively no wind but if you climb to the top the wind is blowing at 80-100mph??? I've been living at 1,100 ft. for nine years (about five miles from a sea-level bay) and have never experienced such a dramatic difference in wind speed.

    Leave a comment:


  • tafnut
    replied
    How about that towering mountain that is Florida's highest peak at 345 feet . . . Mount Britton!!
    (actually it's just called Britton Hill, and I suspect it's just a large sand dune)

    Leave a comment:


  • Daisy
    replied
    Originally posted by bad hammy
    At least they don't call it a mountain, unlike Mississippi's Woodall Mountain (806 ft.) or Louisiana's Driskill Mountain (535 ft.!).
    I'd give them a break, sometimes the small ones can look like giants when everything else is at sea level. There are tons of small volcanic plugs around Edinburgh that resemble mountains, especially when you get to the top and the wind is hurricane force.

    Arthur's Seat, just over 800 ft.

    Berwick law, just over 600 ft.

    Leave a comment:


  • bad hammy
    replied
    Ranked 43rd out of the 50 states for highest point of elevation. At least they don't call it a mountain, unlike Mississippi's Woodall Mountain (806 ft.) or Louisiana's Driskill Mountain (535 ft.!).

    http://americasroof.com/usa.shtml

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  • MJD
    replied
    There aren't any peaks to speak of(that at least have much snow). They go to WNY for that.



    http://www.wnyskiresorts.com/

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  • bad hammy
    replied
    Originally posted by Pego
    ...and he resides on the highest mountain peak of Ohio :lol: .
    For giggles I had to look that one up. Campbell Hill at 1,550 ft. So no altitude-aided marks in Ohio . . .

    Leave a comment:


  • Pego
    replied
    ...and he resides on the highest mountain peak of Ohio :lol: .

    Leave a comment:


  • MJD
    started a topic guru in the comics

    guru in the comics

    http://www.creators.com/comics/bc/7917.html
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