Dividing Range

Some articles on dividing range, ranges:

Aussieland - Geography and Climate
... (7,310 ft), Mount Kosciuszko on the Great Dividing Range is the highest mountain on the Australian mainland ... wide variety of landscapes, with subtropical rain forests in the north-east, mountain ranges in the south-east, south-west and east, and dry desert in the centre ... Eastern Australia is marked by the Great Dividing Range, which runs parallel to the coast of Queensland, New South Wales and much of Victoria ...
Batlow, New South Wales - Geography
94 km west of Canberra, though, by highway is approximately 225 km due to the Great Dividing Range between them ... Being on the western edge of the Great Dividing Range, Batlow receives much of the precipitation that has not fallen further west, an average of 1300 mm per year ... Little or no rain is received from ocean to the east, due to the large distances and the Great Dividing Range ...
Climate Of Australia - States and Territories - Victoria
... It ranges from semi-arid and hot in the north-west, to temperate and cool along the coast ... Victoria's main land feature, the Great Dividing Range, produces a cooler, mountain climate in the centre of the state ... The coastal plain south of the Great Dividing Range has Victoria's mildest climate ...

Famous quotes containing the words range and/or dividing:

    The more the specific feelings of being under obligation range themselves under a supreme principle of human dependence the clearer and more fertile will be the realization of the concept, indispensable to all true culture, of service; from the service of God down to the simple social relationship as between employer and employee.
    Johan Huizinga (1872–1945)

    If you stand right fronting and face to face to a fact, you will see the sun glimmer on both its surfaces, as if it were a cimeter, and feel its sweet edge dividing you through the heart and marrow, and so you will happily conclude your mortal career. Be it life or death, we crave only reality. If we are really dying, let us hear the rattle in our throats and feel cold in the extremities; if we are alive, let us go about our business.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)