It is hard to imagine that the Indian subcontinent used to be an island floating out there by itself. Yet, because it was indeed an island that eventually collided with the Eurasian land mass, we now have our largest collection of peaks: the gargantuan Himalayan Moutains. At their individual level, the Himalayan peaks are the undisputed champions of the World. Despite their physical prowess, these folded mountains are indeed just youngsters, mere babies in age compared to most major ranges around the World.
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Highest Mountain On Each Continent
Highest Mountain in Asia, Europe, Africa, North America
Asia is the largest continent on earth, covering over Population wise, there are more than 4. Located in the North Eastern Hemisphere, the continent is divided into 48 countries. The Kunlun mountains, located in China, has a length of 3, kilometers 1, miles. The highest peak, Liushi Shan is 7, meters 23, feet. The range extends from the Gobi desert to Tarim Basin. It is the source of Karakash and White Jade rivers.
A List of Mountain Ranges in Asia
This is a list of mountain ranges on Earth and a few other astronomical bodies. First, the highest and longest mountain ranges on Earth are listed, followed by more comprehensive alphabetical lists organized by continent. Ranges in the oceans and on other celestial bodies are listed afterwards. Note 1: A peak included in the "Eastern Pamirs"  more often than in the Kunlun Mountains , as Kongur Tagh and the Kunlun range are separated by the large Yarkand River valley; no valley of such significance separates the Pamirs and Kongur Tagh, just political boundaries.
Two new studies by a University of Rochester researcher show that mountain ranges rise to their height in as little as two million years--several times faster than geologists have always thought. Each of the findings came from two pioneering methods of measuring ancient mountain elevations, and the results are in tight agreement. The research papers, appearing in today's issue of Science and next week's issue of Earth and Planetary Science Letters, mean scientists will have to re-evaluate tectonic processes that build high elevation plateaus, such as those in Tibet and the central Andes. Now we have data on ancient mountain elevation that shows something else is responsible for the mountains' uplift. Garzione took a new approach to paleoaltimetry, the tricky science of measuring mountain height from the distant past.