Ocean Triple Divide Points
Front Runners List: Click here to see list completion progress by climbers that log their climbs using Peakbagger.com.
Compare Climbers: Click here to compare ascents of up to 5 climbers working on this list.
By this reckoning, there are only two summits in the world where water drains into three different oceans. Both are glacial ice caps--one in Antarctica, and one in the Canadian Rockies. The exact position where the ice moves in three different directions at these points will shift over time, so neither peak offers a satisfyingly exact mathematical point.
Some geographers subscribe to the notion of a "Southern Ocean", defined as all waters south of 60 degrees south latitude. Those who accept this notion will have to leave Dome Argus off this list, since all ice in Antarctica then flows into one ocean. However, even though the Southen Ocean may have some real-world boundary in the form of the fluctuating Antarctic Convergence water boundary, my feeling is that oceans should be defined exclusively by landmasses that surround them. Therefore, this site does not recognize the Southen Ocean.
Another controversy is whether or not Hudson Bay is part of the Atlantic or Arctic oceans. Good arguments can be made either way, but, to me, the wide Hudson Strait leads directly to the Labrador Sea and the Atlantic. The path from Hudson Bay to the open Arctic is a convoluted route though many islands, so here the South Slope of the Snow Dome becomes the triple-ocean point of North America. But if you consider the Hudson Bay as part of the Arctic, the "Honorable Mention" of Triple Divide Peak becomes the hydrographic apex of the continent.
A final note: there are no triple-ocean points in Asia becasue of vast areas of internal basins that do not drain to the sea in Central Asia. The basins of the Arctic, Atlantic, Indian, and Pacific all end at this large internal area before they can meet.
Map Showing Location of Peaks
= Peaks climbed by Matt Dolan = Unclimbed peaksClick on a peak to see its name and a clickable link.
(Map only shows peaks ranked by clean prominence)
This page has been served 773299 times since 2004-11-01.
Man of Steel opened yesterday, a much-anticipated reboot of the story of Superman¡¯s origins. The title character is played by British actor Henry Cavill, who appeared at the June 12 U.K. premier of the movie in London sporting a Tom Ford suit and an Omega Seamaster wristwatch.
It has been reported that in 2005 Cavill was a contender to www.attrinity.com
play the new James Bond in Casino Royale, which hit theaters in 2006. Apparently, the producers found him too ¡°young¡± for the role at the time, and it was given to Daniel Craig. This is interesting because both James Bond and Daniel Craig are Omega ambassadors, though both of their model choices generally fall in the sporty Seamaster direction.
The version of the elegant Omega Seamaster that Cavill sports includes an annual calendar function. This replica omega Seamaster
addition to the automatic movement displays day and date, and will only need to be manually corrected on March 1 due to the differing lengths of February. One very notable thing about the Seamaster¡ªand every other movement now made by Omega¡ªis that it contains the Co-Axial escapement invented by Dr. George Daniels and serialized by Omega over the course of more than ten years to make it perfect for use in a wristwatch movement. The finely finished movement can be seen through the sapphire crystal case back of this officially certified chronometer¡ªwhich means that the movement has undergone a series of grueling tests performed by Switzerland¡¯s Contr?le Official Suisse de Chronom¨¨tres (C.O.S.C. for short), a non-profit organization established in 1973 in Switzerland to certify accuracy. The version that Cahill wears is housed in a 41 mm red gold case that is water-resistant to 100 meters. On a brown leather strap it retails for $23,900 in the United States.
Questions/Comments/Corrections? See the Contact Page
Copyright ?1987-2015 by Peakbagger.com. All Rights Reserved.