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Thanks for watching.... 1. Mons Agnes 1 km Greek feminine name 2. Mons Ampère 30 km 3.0 km André-Marie Ampère, physicist 3. Mons André 10 km French masculine name 4. Mons Ardeshir 8 km Ardashir, Persian (Iranian) emperor 5. Mons Argaeus 50 km Mount Erciyes, Asia Minor 6. Mons Blanc 25 km 3.6 km Mont Blanc, the Alps 7. Mons Bradley 30 km 4.2 km James Bradley, astronomer 8. Mons Delisle 30 km Named after nearby crater Delisle 9. Mons Dieter 20 km German masculine name 10. Mons Dilip 2 km Indian masculine name 11. Mons Esam 8 km Arabic masculine name 12. Mons Ganau 14 km African masculine name 13. Mons Gruithuisen Delta 20 km Named after nearby crater Gruithuisen 14. Mons Gruithuisen Gamma 20 km Named after nearby crater Gruithuisen 15. Mons Hadley 25 km 4.6 km John Hadley, inventor 16. Mons Hadley Delta 15 km 3.5 km Named after nearby Mount Hadley 17. Mons Hansteen 30 km Named after nearby crater Hansteen 18. Mons Herodotus 5 km Named after nearby crater Herodotus 19. Mons Huygens 40 km 4.7 km Christiaan Huygens, astronomer 20. Mons La Hire 25 km 1.5 km Philippe de la Hire, astronomer 21. Mons Maraldi 15 km 1.3 km Named after nearby crater Maraldi 22. Mons Moro 10 km Antonio Lazzaro Moro, Earth scientist 23. Mons Penck 30 km 4. km Albrecht Penck, geographer 24. Mons Pico 25 km 2. km Spanish for "peak" 25. Mons Piton 25 km 2.3 km Mount Piton, Tenerife 26. Mons Rümker 70 km 0.5 km Karl Ludwig Christian Rümker, astronomer 27. Mons Usov 15 km Mikhail A. Usov, geologist 28. Mons Vinogradov 25 km 1.4 km Aleksandr Pavlovich Vinogradov, chemist 29. Mons Vitruvius 15 km 2.3 km Named after nearby crater Vitruvius 30. Mons Wolff 35 km 3.5 km Baron Christian von Wolff, philosopher Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_mountains_on_the_Moon A mountain is a large landform that stretches above the surrounding land in a limited area, usually in the form of a peak. A mountain is generally steeper than a hill. Mountains are formed through tectonic forces or volcanism. These forces can locally raise the surface of the earth. Mountains erode slowly through the action of rivers, weather conditions, and glaciers. A few mountains are isolated summits, but most occur in huge mountain ranges. High elevations on mountains produce colder climates than at sea level. These colder climates strongly affect the ecosystems of mountains: different elevations have different plants and animals. Because of the less hospitable terrain and climate, mountains tend to be used less for agriculture and more for resource extraction and recreation, such as mountain climbing. The highest mountain on Earth is Mount Everest in the Himalayas of Asia, whose summit is 8,850 m (29,035 ft) above mean sea level. The highest known mountain on any planet in the Solar System is Olympus Mons on Mars at 21,171 m (69,459 ft). There is no universally accepted definition of a mountain. Elevation, volume, relief, steepness, spacing and continuity have been used as criteria for defining a mountain. In the Oxford English Dictionary a mountain is defined as "a natural elevation of the earth surface rising more or less abruptly from the surrounding level and attaining an altitude which, relatively to the adjacent elevation, is impressive or notable." Whether a landform is called a mountain may depend on local usage. The highest point in San Francisco, California, is called Mount Davidson, notwithstanding its height of 300 m (980 ft), which makes it twenty feet short of the minimum for a mountain by American designations. Similarly, Mount Scott outside Lawton, Oklahoma is only 251 m (823 ft) from its base to its highest point. Whittow's Dictionary of Physical Geography[3] states "Some authorities regard eminences above 600 m (2,000 ft) as mountains, those below being referred to as hills." In the United Kingdom and the Irish Republic, a mountain is usually defined as any summit at least 2,000 feet (or 610 metres) high,[4][5][6][7][8] whilst the official United Kingdom government's definition of a mountain, for the purposes of access, is a summit of 600 metres or higher.[9] In addition, some definitions also include a topographical prominence requirement, typically 100 or 500 feet (30 or 152 m).[10] For a while, the US defined a mountain as being 1,000 feet (300 m) or taller. Any similar landform lower than this height was considered a hill. However, today, the United States Geological Survey (USGS) concludes that these terms do not have technical definitions in the US. Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mountain