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# Topic: Latitude

###### In the News (Tue 25 Jun 19)

 Creative Latitude: Home Creative Latitude is a worldwide community that unites various creative disciplines for collective promotion, education and ethical business practice. CL's editor with the big red pen, Derald Shultz, dishes up a batch of delicious articles every month from a group of great contributors. How and why more than 30 professionals around the world got Creative Latitude off the ground. www.creativelatitude.com   (124 words)

 map of latitude longitude lines absolute relative locations explanations Latitude (shown as a horizontal line) is the angular distance, in degrees, minutes, and seconds of a point north or south of the Equator. Lines of latitude are often referred to as parallels. Enter a latitude and longitude and find what's at that intersection, or (location) on the planet HERE This is a worldwide project and you can read more about. www.worldatlas.com /aatlas/imageg.htm   (571 words)

 Latitude and Longitude Latitude values indicate the angular distance between the Equator and points north or south of it on the surface of the Earth. A degree of latitude is approximately 69 miles, and a minute of latitude is approximately 1.15 miles. At a latitude of 45 degrees, a degree of longitude is approximately 49 miles. nationalatlas.gov /articles/mapping/a_latlong.html   (779 words)

 Latitude & Longitude - Look Up Latitude and Longitude - Look Up Look-up Latitude and Longitude - USA This table gives the latitude and longitude of various major cities in the United States. The first column gives the latitude in degrees and minutes. www.bcca.org /misc/qiblih/latlong_us.html   (47 words)

 Latitude and Longitude To specify the latitude of some point P on the surface, draw the radius OP to that point. The longest is the equator, whose latitude is zero, while at the poles--at latitudes 90° north and 90° south (or -90°) the circles shrink to a point. Similarly, where on Earth latitude goes from 90° north to 90° south (or -90°), astronomers prefer the co-latitude, the angle from the polar axis,equal to 0° at the north pole, 90° on the equator, and 180° at the south pole. www-istp.gsfc.nasa.gov /stargaze/Slatlong.htm   (1819 words)

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