This tool can be used to find an estimate for the elevation of a point on the earth.
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
- 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
- You can find the elevation of any old marker by hovering over the marker with your mouse.
- Use the 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
- 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
Absolutely fascinating. Thanks.Curious, I checked Grand Banks off Newfoundland, and in some places -200 feet, yet suddenly the plunge even to 17,000 feet. You can see it on Google maps, but have no sense of depth.Even more peculiar are places on LAND which are over 1,000 feet BELOW sea level. I love exploring Google Maps, but added this to my address bar and open both beside each other to compare. LOOOVE IT. Some predict flooding of coastlines Carolinas,Georgia, New York. So I used your map depths. Also checked Challenger Deep/Mariana Trench 36,000 ft deep, and the Puerto Rico Trench almost 28,900 feet, 2 deepest trenches in the world.Fascinating tool...and gee, it is free.
By Nola Bogie on 11/07/2016
if we are on a globe then why are all sea levels based of a flat earth map .. i no this due to distance and so called earth curvature calculations if you are 1200 miles inland then due to earth curvature calculations the land should be over 200miles above see level
By darren on 02/07/2016
Unfortunately, i have found this to be wildly inaccurate as well. I tested the altitude of Genoa, VIC, which seems to be 13.7m above sea level. And then i tested the altitude of the Mallacoota foreshore, which is (according to my eyes and the location on the coast) at sea level, but the reading was 12.7m above sea level. What's the deal?
By Bodhi on 29/06/2016
interesting! had a topographic survey made last month and this map is either 6 m overestimated or the topographer made an error...
By suzanna on 29/06/2016
I love it xxx thank you, I wondered how high my house was from sea level. Now I know
By Simba on 13/06/2016
Not very accurate. Looked at my house relative to a stream 100 meters away and at a 20% grade. Shows me less than a meter higher when in reality it is more like 20 meters different
Totally incorrect for London, UK
It is very useful to improve our geographical knowledge
By B V SHREEDHARA on 01/06/2016
Should add the option to import a list of lat and long
Great tool for Cyclists and runners!
By Eduardo Pillado on 10/05/2016
i have no practical need for this tool but i love it. thank you so much.
It is very helpful by B V Shreedhara on 21/04/2016
By B V Shreedhara on 21/04/2016
this is really helpful
This was really helpful. Thank you for making this tool available.
By Ann from AK on 31/03/2016
Finding an elevation from a lat/lon is a great tool. Would love to be able to use this programmatically; submit a lat/lon and have elevation returned. Possibly submit a table of location IDs, lats, and lons and have the table returned with corresponding elevations added.
By Brian J. on 31/03/2016
This would be great if you could accept a list of zips as input so you could use this on a macro level.
By Tim on 29/03/2016
This is a fantastic tool. I was looking for such a toll since a long time. Finally found here. Thanks !
By Luc on 20/03/2016
By Free Map Tools on 11/03/2016
thank you your instructions were easy to follow
By dale on 11/03/2016
Outdoor Jo , thanks for the comments. Unfortunately it is not possible to determine water table levels.
By Free Map Tools on 11/02/2016
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