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Prominence Summary - Totals by Year

John Curran's Ascents by Year/Prominence

YearTop 50Top 100Prominence CutoffsAll PeaksAll Points
6500 ft5000 ft3000 ft2000 ft1600 ft1000 ft300 ft100 ft
1980        2344
1982        1111
1984       12333
1985     1126777
1986     1222222
1987       13444
1988   12361022303839
1989   112339212626
1991    12247131314
1998       16777
1999    11111222
2000          33
2001   111112477
2004    11223891105107
2005     45628456466
2006     471354122146152
2007    39101647779295
2008     11317435151
2009    3881132687982
2010     34834626868
Climbed   313415385313605722740
YearTop 50Top 1006500 ft5000 ft3000 ft2000 ft1600 ft1000 ft300 ft100 ftAll PeaksAll Points
Prominence Cutoffs

 

Color Legend:

200 or more peaks
100-199 peaks
50-99 peaks
20-49 peaks
10-19 peaks
1-9 peaks

Notes:

  • This table shows counts by year and various prominence categories for a climber, plus overall totals.
  • The default is to count only unique peaks climbed, but there is a link above for showing counts of all ascents, which includes multiple ascents of the same peak.
  • Each column refers to a commonly used prominence cutoff for peaks. You can select either metric or foot-based ranges.
  • The "All Peaks" column shows all peaks that have any prominence at all, even those with 1 meter (or 1 foot) of prominence.
  • The "All Points" column will include "liner" highpoints and other zero-prominence spots in the Peakbagger database.
  • When using the Home or Foreign country options, note that peaks on the boundary of your home country are counted as "Home" but not as "Foreign", to avoid double-counting.
    • Also, for this page only, the Isle of Man, Jersey and Guernsey are considered to be part of the U.K. for Home/Foreign purposes.
  • Non-summit goal hikes to places not in the Peakbagger database are not counted in any column.
  • Global total counts for peaks in the ranges from 30m to 1000m (100 ft to 3000 ft) are taken from Andrew Kirmse's master prominence analysis.
  • There are no global counts for all peaks and all points. These totals would be impossible to determine or theoretically infinite.



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