This tool can be used to find an estimate for the elevation of a point on the earth.
Find Elevation Map
Input the latitude and longitude of a point on the left map and see the estimated elevation.
To use the elevation finder tool:
- Zoom and pan the map to find the desired location OR type an address in to the search box
- Click on the map to place a marker
- You will then see the estimated elevation displayed below the map.
- Click again to place further markers and find the elevation
- You can find the elevation of any old marker by hovering over the marker with your mouse.
- Use the address search facility to:
- Find a location
- Find a business nearby
- Any search results will be displayed below the map
- Click clear map to remove all markers from the map
- 3rd November 2016 - Changes to number of decimal places in elevation reading and latitude/longitude
- 4th August 2015 - latitude and longitude of location displayed below the map
- 1st August 2015 - New option to estimate elevation by inputting latitude and longitude
- 14th November 2013 - New search tool
- 12th August 2010 - initial version
Previous Comments For This Page
I don't think I'm in a flood zone because we had 16" of rain and my yard never held water Garland
By Garland Latiolais on 19th February 2017
By balaji on 16th February 2017
What a brilliant tool, thank you!
By Steve H on 14th February 2017
Hi, to get the elevation of [Laramie, WY], type it in to the address box, select [Laramie, WY]. Click on the map where you wish to get an elevation reading. In my case I got 2180.9 m.
By Free Map Tools on 9th February 2017
This site suxs. All I want is to the evelation of cities in Wyoming and all it does is keep running you around in circles. Why can't you just give a simple answer to a simple question- What is the altitude of Laramie, WY, but no, you just put in a loop. Worthless site.
On 8th February 2017
Big help thanks.
By CC in the place to be on 7th February 2017
Therese, it is elevation from mean sea level
By Free Map Tools on 31st January 2017
Does this show height above low tide point - ie zero datum, so that the height shown is ~8m less above high tide sea level somewhere like Cornwall, UK? (That is, a height of 18m shown here is only about 10 meters above the spring tide high tide?)
By Therese on 31st January 2017
By Grace Umowuit on 30th January 2017
On 12th January 2017, this has just been added as a feature to Measure Distance on a Map.
By Free Map Tools on 30th January 2017
On 26th January 2017
Excellent tool for walkers.
By Eileen on 23rd January 2017
This is a very big help when choosing a property to invest in.
By From Manila Guy on 18th January 2017
It helps me a lot for my project! Thank you so much!
On 17th January 2017
Useful! Now I know I gain 302.5 ft ele. in 9/10 mi. when I walk home from work!
By Terri on 14th January 2017
Is there a way to combine the "measure distance on a map" with the "elevation finder" and obtain a CSV file of the elevation along a particular path? That would be super useful!
On 12th January 2017
Very nice tool, Thank u So much
By Hybrid Computer Solutions on 25th December 2016
Steve, the data is based on point samples so the precision of the sample could be relatively high, but the ability to find the highest point (in order words, just so happen a sample point falls on the highest point) is the downfall.
By Free Map Tools on 15th December 2016
Hi: Very Nice site. I was checking Mount Kilimanjaro (Uhuru Peak). The highest I find on your tool is 5,873m rather than the 5,895m listed as the "official" height. 22 m seems to be a large difference given the accuracy presented (1DP). Can you advise why?
By Steve on 14th December 2016
Thanks. This is a great tool for ....stuff.
By 00soul on 5th December 2016
Showing the most recent 20 out of 206 comments. Click to see all the comments.
Add your own comment below and let others know what you think: