area offered upward height the perpendicular height of an item above its foundation above the floor or above certain amount or of 1 item above another as altitude of a hill or of a bird over the top of a tree
- the perpendicular length from the base of a geometric figure towards the reverse vertex (or part if synchronous)
- angular distance above the horizon (especially of a celestial object)
- height specifically above sea-level or over the planet's surface
- Space longer up; height; the perpendicular elevation of an item above its foundation, above the ground, or above confirmed level, or of 1 item above another; since, the height of a mountain, or of a bird over the top of a tree.
- The level of a point, or star, or any other celestial object, over the horizon, calculated by the arc of a straight circle intercepted between such point additionally the horizon. It is either real or apparent; true when calculated through the logical or real horizon, evident whenever from the sensible or evident horizon.
- The perpendicular length through the base of a figure to the summit, or even the side parallel on base; as, the height of a triangle, pyramid, parallelogram, frustum, etc.
- level of level; highest point or level.
- Height of rank or superiority; superiority.
- Elevation of spirits; heroics; haughty airs.
late 14c., from Latin altitudinem (nominative altitudo) "height, altitude," from altus "high" (see old).
(above 3,500 ft.), alterations may be required in baking, preparing time, heat and meals. For instance, liquid boils at 2120 F below 2,000 ft. and much more quickly from 3,000 to 10,000 ft. (2080-1940 F.). Food needing boiling (spaghetti, eggs, pudding/pie filling) needs longer to cook. Leavening gases in breads and cakes expand much more at large altitudes. Fungus breads will increase faster-use slightly cooler fluids to slow fermentation; punch straight down two times. Flour would be dryer and more absorbent at altitudes-use somewhat less. Desserts may need a little less cooking powder (1/8 to ? tsp), less sugar (1 to 3 tbsp. per glass) and more liquid (1 to 4 tbsp. per glass). Increase cooking heat slightly, 15 to 250 F. Egg whites- beat and then smooth peaks, perhaps not stiff.
The vertical distance above mean sea-level. (recreation: Hang gliding)
(letter.) area stretched up; height; the perpendicular level of an object above its foundation, above the ground, or above a given amount, or of one object above another; as, the altitude of a mountain, or of a bird above the top of a tree.
- (n.) The height of a place, or celebrity, or any other celestial object, over the horizon, assessed by the arc of a vertical circle intercepted between these types of point therefore the horizon. It's either true or obvious; real whenever calculated from the rational or real horizon, obvious whenever from the practical or apparent horizon.
- (n.) The perpendicular distance from the base of a figure to your summit, or even to the side parallel into base; because, the height of a triangle, pyramid, parallelogram, frustum, etc.
- (n.) Height of degree; greatest point or level.
- (letter.) Height of position or superiority; superiority.
- (n.) Elevation of spirits; heroics; haughty airs.
Of the well-wooded hills which surround Lemberg, the most important is the Franz-Josef-Berg to the N.E., with an altitude of 1310 ft.