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Prominence Summary - Totals by Year

Scott Cockrell's Peaks by Year/Prominence

YearTop 50Top 100Prominence CutoffsAll PeaksAll Points
6500 ft5000 ft3000 ft2000 ft1600 ft1000 ft300 ft100 ft
1971        1111
1979    11258161920
1980     1136101414
1981   113447101111
1982     33310192222
1983      138101010
1984     3346888
1985    12347111111
1986    355711151818
1987     11210131314
1988    155710141515
1989    157812192021
1990    11112355
199111122445791011
1992  1122223588
1993    22222333
1994  1222223333
1995111222222234
1996  1111146899
1997 11222222333
1998     2223444
1999122222223333
2003     1236888
2004    22223445
2005        1111
2006  2222222223
2007   258101430454849
2008    1461228445155
2009  11111532527075
2010       2691212
Climbed351118356778114237354409426
World Total501004961,4398,99430,89555,973169,5551,634,0267,798,709  
Percent6%5%2.22%1.25%0.39%0.22%0.14%0.07%0.01%0%  
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.
  • 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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