Q: Is a mountain a large landform that stretches above the surrounding land in a limited area? ¶
A: Yes, and usually in the form of a peak.
Q: Is a mountain usually defined as any summit at least 2,000 feet high? ¶
A: Yes, and whilst the official UK government's definition of a mountain, for the purposes of access, is a summit of 600 metres or higher.
Q: Are mountains not generally the most voluminous? ¶
Q: Are mountains an example of fold mountains? ¶
Q: Are mountains formed through tectonic forces or volcanism? ¶
Q: Is a mountain generally steeper than a hill? ¶
Q: Are mountains subjected to the agents of erosion which gradually wear the uplifted area down? ¶
Q: Are mountains typically measured above sea level? ¶
Q: Is a mountain defined as "a natural elevation of the earth surface rising more or less abruptly from the surrounding level and attaining an altitude which"? ¶
A: Yes, and relatively to the adjacent elevation, is impressive or notable.
Q: Are mountains caused by faults in the crust: a seam where rocks can move past each other? ¶
Q: Are mountains generally less preferable for human habitation than lowlands? ¶
A: Yes, because of harsh weather and little level ground suitable for agriculture.
Q: Is a mountain roughly equivalent to moving 80 kilometers towards the nearest pole? ¶
Q: Is a mountain lands are below sea level? ¶
A: Yes, and given this consideration Mauna Kea above sea level) is the world's tallest mountain and volcano, rising about 10,203 m from the Pacific Ocean floor).
Q: Are mountains isolated summits? ¶
A: Yes, but most occur in huge mountain ranges.