Mount Everest

The highest peak of the planet Everest serenely looks at the world from a height of 8848 meters. To climb mount Everest, or as the locals call it, jomolungmu (“escort of breezes”) is a respect for any climber, a fantasy that usually remains unfulfilled. In addition, in the event that you don’t have such noteworthy holds on your current record, but you must join an excellent one no matter what, you can limit the course to Parking at the Everest base or advanced base camps.


Everest is the most remarkable point on Earth, with a height of 8848 meters. The mountain is part of the mountain frame of the Himalayas and lies exactly on the border between China (North slope) and Nepal (South slope), so you can move from two Nations to double to view.

Everest is a three-sided pyramid that has two passes-the Northern and southern seat and two small peaks-Lhotse (South) and Changze (North). On the Eastern side of the pyramid is a partition for climbing. Everest is protected by ice sheets from 5 km high to the top.

In the English version, the mountain is called Everest, to pay homage to the head of the geodetic survey of British India in the middle of the XIX century, sir George Everest. All things considered, the main person who rose to the “position of God’s royalty” was new Zealander Edmund Hillary — this happened on may 29, 1953.
Like other high peaks in the area, Mount Everest has been revered by neighborhood groups for some time. Its most basic Tibetan name, Chomolungma, means “Mother Goddess of the World” or “goddess of the valley”. The Sanskrit name Sagarmatha really means “top of the heavens”.”His way of life as the most elevated point on the surface of the Earth was not perceived, at least until 1852, when the administrative inspection of India established this reality. In 1865, the mountain-recently referred to as Peak XV-was renamed in honor of sir George Everest, the British inspector General of India from 1830 to 1843.

The Himalayan extents were pushed upward by structural activity as the Indian-Australian Plate moved northward from the south and was subducted (constrained descending) under the Eurasian Plate following the crash of the two plates between around 40 and 50 million years back. The Himalayas themselves began ascending around 25 to 30 million years prior, and the Great Himalayas started to take their present structure during the Pleistocene Epoch (around 2,600,000 to 11,700 years back). Everest and its encompassing pinnacles are a piece of a huge mountain massif that shapes a point of convergence, or bunch, of this structural activity in the Great Himalayas. Data from worldwide situational instruments set up on Everest since the late 1990s shows that the mountain keeps on moving a couple of crawls towards the upper east and rise a small amount of an inch every year.
Everest consists of various layers of rocks that have collapsed back on themselves (nappa). The rock on the lower slopes of the mountain consists of changeable shales and gneiss covered with molten stones. Above, sedimentary rocks of the sea starting point were found (the remains of the ancient bottom of the Tethys sea, which closed after the collision of two plates). Notable is the yellow stripe, a limestone location that is noticeable just below the top of the pyramid.
The barren South-Eastern, North-Eastern, and Western edges run a full circle at the summit of Everest; the short break is the southern peak, a minor bump on the South-Eastern ridge with an elevation of 28,700 feet (8,748 meters). The mountain is visible from its northeast side, where it rises about 12,000 feet (3,600 meters) above the plateau of Tibet. The summit of Changjie (24,803 feet [7,560 meters]) rises to the North. Humbutse (21,867 feet [6,665 meters]), Nuptse (25,791 feet [7,861 meters]), and Lhotse (27,940 feet [8,516 meters]) cover the base of Everest to the West and South.

Everest has the shape of a three-sided pyramid. The three large level planes that make up the sides are called faces, and the line that connects the two faces is called an edge. The North side extends beyond Tibet and is bounded by the North ridge (which meets the North-East ridge) and the West ridge; key points on this side of the mountain include the great and hornbeam couloirs (sodden ravines) and the North hill to the beginning of the North ridge. The southwestern side extends beyond Nepal and is bounded by the Western ridge and the Southeastern ridge; standouts on this side include the southern Saddle ridge (towards the beginning of the Southeastern ridge) and the Khumbu icefall, the latter a tangle of huge squares of ice that has been an overwhelming test for climbers for quite some time. The Eastern side-or Kangxung-further extends beyond Tibet and is bounded by the South-Eastern ridge and the North-Eastern ridge.
The summit of Everest itself is covered with rock-hard snow, covered with a layer of softer snow that fluctuates annually by about 5-20 feet (1.5-6 meters); the snow level is highest in September, after a storm, and least in may, after it has been exhausted by solid Northwest winter winds. The top and upper slopes are located so high in the earth’s environment that the amount of breathable oxygen there is 33% of its drifting level. The lack of oxygen, amazing breezes, and incredibly cold temperatures block the improvement of the life of any plant or creature there.
Seepage and atmosphere

Ice sheets covered the slopes of mount Everest to its very base. The only ice sheets flanking the mountain are the Kangshung glacier to the East; the Eastern, Central, and Western rongbuq ice masses to the North and Northwest; the Pumori glacier to the Northwest; and the Khumbu glacier to the West and South, which is fed by the West Cwm’s massive ice bed enclosed in an ice valley between Everest and the Lhotse-Nuptse ridge to the South. Cold activity was the main force behind the overwhelming and consistent destruction of Everest and other high Himalayan peaks.

TcHMhe percolating design of the mountain is directed to the southwest, North, and East. The Khumbu glacier softens to the Lobuja river (Lobuche) in Nepal, which flows South as the imja river until its confluence with the Dudh Kosi river. In Tibet, the Rong river originates from the Pumori and Rongbuk ice masses, and the Kama river originates from the Kangshung glacier: both flow into the Arun river, which cuts through the Himalayas and flows into Nepal. The valleys of the Rong, Dudh Kosi and Kama waterways form, separately, the Northern, southern and Eastern access roads to the summit.

The atmosphere of Everest is constantly threatening living things. The hottest normal daily temperature (in July) is only about -2 °F (-19 °C) at the top; in January, the coldest month, the temperature at the top is normal -33 °F (-36 °C) and can drop to -76 °F (-60 °C). Storms can come out of nowhere, and temperatures can plummet. The summit of Everest is high to the point that it reaches the lowest limits of the fly stream, and it can very well be hit by continuous breezes over 100 miles (160 km) every hour. Precipitation falls as snow throughout the average storm year (from late may to mid-September). The risk of frostbite for climbers on Everest is very high.
The Height Of Mount Everest

The debate over the specific elevation of the summit arose as a result of differences in snow levels, gravity deflection, and light refraction. The figure of 29,028 feet (8,848 meters), plus or minus part, was set by the survey of India somewhere in the range of 1952 and 1954 and proved to be widely accepted. This value was used by most specialists, mapping organizations, and distributors until 1999.

Therefore, attempts were made to re-measure the height of the mountain. The Chinese survey in 1975 received a figure of 29,029. 24 feet (8,848. 11 meters), and the Italian survey, using satellite survey procedures, received a score of 29,108 feet (8,872 meters) in 1987, but questions arose about the strategies used. In 1992, another Italian survey using the global positioning system (GPS) and laser innovation assessment gave a figure of 29,023 feet (8,846 meters) by subtracting from the deliberate growth of 6.5 feet (2 meters) of ice and snow at the top, but the procedure used was again questioned.
In 1999, an American study sponsored by the National geographic society (USA) and other organizations made accurate measurements using GPS equipment. Their finding of 29,035 feet (8,850 meters), plus or minus 6.5 feet (2 meters), was accepted by the society and various specialists in geodesy and cartography. The Chinese organized another expedition in 2005, which used ice-permeable radar in combination with GPS equipment. The result was what the Chinese called a “cliff height” of 29,017. 12 feet (8844.43 meters), which, although widely reported in the media, was recognized only by China over the next few years. Nepal, in particular, disputed the Chinese figure, preferring the so-called “snow height” of 29,028 feet. In April 2010, China and Nepal agreed to recognize the validity of both figures.