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1. Geographic coordinate system – A geographic coordinate system is a coordinate system used in geography that enables every location on Earth to be specified by a set of numbers, letters or symbols. The coordinates are chosen such that one of the numbers represents a vertical position. A common choice of coordinates is latitude, longitude and elevation, to specify a location on a two-dimensional map requires a map projection. The invention of a coordinate system is generally credited to Eratosthenes of Cyrene. Ptolemy credited him with the adoption of longitude and latitude. Ptolemys 2nd-century Geography used the prime meridian but measured latitude from the equator instead. Mathematical cartography resumed in Europe following Maximus Planudes recovery of Ptolemys text a little before 1300, in 1884, the United States hosted the International Meridian Conference, attended by representatives from twenty-five nations. Twenty-two of them agreed to adopt the longitude of the Royal Observatory in Greenwich, the Dominican Republic voted against the motion, while France and Brazil abstained. France adopted Greenwich Mean Time in place of local determinations by the Paris Observatory in 1911, the latitude of a point on Earths surface is the angle between the equatorial plane and the straight line that passes through that point and through the center of the Earth. Lines joining points of the same latitude trace circles on the surface of Earth called parallels, as they are parallel to the equator, the north pole is 90° N, the south pole is 90° S. The 0° parallel of latitude is designated the equator, the plane of all geographic coordinate systems. The equator divides the globe into Northern and Southern Hemispheres, the longitude of a point on Earths surface is the angle east or west of a reference meridian to another meridian that passes through that point. All meridians are halves of great ellipses, which converge at the north and south poles, the prime meridian determines the proper Eastern and Western Hemispheres, although maps often divide these hemispheres further west in order to keep the Old World on a single side. The antipodal meridian of Greenwich is both 180°W and 180°E, the combination of these two components specifies the position of any location on the surface of Earth, without consideration of altitude or depth. The grid formed by lines of latitude and longitude is known as a graticule, the origin/zero point of this system is located in the Gulf of Guinea about 625 km south of Tema, Ghana. To completely specify a location of a feature on, in, or above Earth. Earth is not a sphere, but a shape approximating a biaxial ellipsoid. It is nearly spherical, but has an equatorial bulge making the radius at the equator about 0. 3% larger than the radius measured through the poles, the shorter axis approximately coincides with the axis of rotation

2. Drainage basin – A drainage basin or catchment area is any area of land where precipitation collects and drains off into a common outlet, such as into a river, bay, or other body of water. Drainage basins connect into other drainage basins at elevations in a hierarchical pattern, with smaller sub-drainage basins. Other terms used to describe drainage basins are catchment, catchment basin, drainage area, river basin and water basin. In closed drainage basins the water converges to a point inside the basin, known as a sink, which may be a permanent lake. The drainage basin acts as a funnel by collecting all the water within the covered by the basin. Each drainage basin is separated topographically from adjacent basins by a perimeter, drainage basins are similar but not identical to hydrologic units, which are drainage areas delineated so as to nest into a multi-level hierarchical drainage system. Hydrologic units are defined to allow multiple inlets, outlets, or sinks, in a strict sense, all drainage basins are hydrologic units but not all hydrologic units are drainage basins. Drainage basins of the oceans and seas of the world. Grey areas are endorheic basins that do not drain to the oceans, the following is a list of the major ocean basins, About 48. 7% of the worlds land drains to the Atlantic Ocean. The two major mediterranean seas of the world also flow to the Atlantic, The Caribbean Sea and Gulf of Mexico basin includes most of the U. S. The Mediterranean Sea basin includes much of North Africa, east-central Africa, Southern, Central, and Eastern Europe, Turkey, and the areas of Israel, Lebanon. Just over 13% of the land in the world drains to the Pacific Ocean, the Indian Oceans drainage basin also comprises about 13% of Earths land. It drains the eastern coast of Africa, the coasts of the Red Sea and the Persian Gulf, the Indian subcontinent, Burma, antarctica comprises approximately eight percent of the Earths land. The five largest river basins, from largest to smallest, are the basins of the Amazon, the Río de la Plata, the Congo, the Nile, and the Mississippi. The three rivers that drain the most water, from most to least, are the Amazon, Ganga, endorheic drainage basins are inland basins that do not drain to an ocean. Around 18% of all land drains to endorheic lakes or seas or sinks, the largest of these consists of much of the interior of Asia, which drains into the Caspian Sea, the Aral Sea, and numerous smaller lakes. Some of these, such as the Great Basin, are not single drainage basins but collections of separate, in endorheic bodies of standing water where evaporation is the primary means of water loss, the water is typically more saline than the oceans. An extreme example of this is the Dead Sea, drainage basins have been historically important for determining territorial boundaries, particularly in regions where trade by water has been important

3. Norway – The Antarctic Peter I Island and the sub-Antarctic Bouvet Island are dependent territories and thus not considered part of the Kingdom. Norway also lays claim to a section of Antarctica known as Queen Maud Land, until 1814, the kingdom included the Faroe Islands, Greenland, and Iceland. It also included Isle of Man until 1266, Shetland and Orkney until 1468, Norway has a total area of 385,252 square kilometres and a population of 5,258,317. The country shares a long border with Sweden. Norway is bordered by Finland and Russia to the north-east, Norway has an extensive coastline, facing the North Atlantic Ocean and the Barents Sea. King Harald V of the Dano-German House of Glücksburg is the current King of Norway, erna Solberg became Prime Minister in 2013, replacing Jens Stoltenberg. A constitutional monarchy, Norway divides state power between the Parliament, the Cabinet and the Supreme Court, as determined by the 1814 Constitution, the kingdom is established as a merger of several petty kingdoms. By the traditional count from the year 872, the kingdom has existed continuously for 1,144 years, Norway has both administrative and political subdivisions on two levels, counties and municipalities. The Sámi people have an amount of self-determination and influence over traditional territories through the Sámi Parliament. Norway maintains close ties with the European Union and the United States, the country maintains a combination of market economy and a Nordic welfare model with universal health care and a comprehensive social security system. Norway has extensive reserves of petroleum, natural gas, minerals, lumber, seafood, the petroleum industry accounts for around a quarter of the countrys gross domestic product. On a per-capita basis, Norway is the worlds largest producer of oil, the country has the fourth-highest per capita income in the world on the World Bank and IMF lists. On the CIAs GDP per capita list which includes territories and some regions, from 2001 to 2006, and then again from 2009 to 2017, Norway had the highest Human Development Index ranking in the world. It also has the highest inequality-adjusted ranking, Norway ranks first on the World Happiness Report, the OECD Better Life Index, the Index of Public Integrity and the Democracy Index. Norway has two names, Noreg in Nynorsk and Norge in Bokmål. The name Norway comes from the Old English word Norðrveg mentioned in 880, meaning way or way leading to the north. In contrasting with suðrvegar southern way for Germany, and austrvegr eastern way for the Baltic, the Anglo-Saxon of Britain also referred to the kingdom of Norway in 880 as Norðmanna land. This was the area of Harald Fairhair, the first king of Norway, and because of him

4. Norwegian Water Resources and Energy Directorate – The Norwegian Water Resources and Energy Directorate is a Norwegian government agency established in 1921. It is under the Ministry of Petroleum and Energy and regulates the water resources. Its mandate includes contingency planning for floods, serving as a centre of expertise for hydrology, research and development and it is a member of the Council of European Energy Regulators. The directorate is based in Oslo, and has offices in Hamar, Førde, Tønsberg, Trondheim. It also establishes international contacts and undertakes work abroad in developing countries for the Norwegian Agency for Development Cooperation, as of 2006, it has over 400 employees. Its website includes statistics on Norwegian energy consumption, production and prices, the directorate holds administrative responsibility for the Watercourse Regulation Act, Industrial Concession Act, Energy Act and Water Resources Act. Within the scope of these acts, the directorate can also issue new regulations, presentation of NVE - Brochure, accessed 2 April 2006. NVE homepage, accessed 2 April 2006 This is NVE, accessed 2 April 2006

5. Coastline paradox – The coastline paradox is the counterintuitive observation that the coastline of a landmass does not have a well-defined length. This results from the properties of coastlines. The first recorded observation of this phenomenon was by Lewis Fry Richardson, more concretely, the length of the coastline depends on the method used to measure it. Various approximations exist when specific assumptions are made about minimum feature size, the basic concept of length originates from Euclidean distance. In the familiar Euclidean geometry, a straight line represents the shortest distance between two points, this line has only one length, the length of basic curves is more complicated but can also be calculated. Using shorter and shorter lines will produce sums that approach the true length. A precise value for this length can be established using calculus, the following animation illustrates how a smooth curve can be meaningfully assigned a precise length, However, not all curves can be measured in this way. A fractal is by definition a curve whose complexity changes with measurement scale, whereas approximations of a smooth curve get closer and closer to a single value as measurement precision increases, the measured value of fractals may change wildly. However, this relies on the assumption that space can be subdivided indefinitely. The Planck length, many orders of magnitude smaller than an atom, is proposed as the smallest measurable unit possible in the universe, coastlines differ from mathematical fractals because they are formed by numerous small events, which create patterns only statistically. In reality, permanent features of the coastline of order of size 1 cm or less do not exist, because of erosion, in most places the minimum size is much larger than this. Thus the concept of a fractal is not applicable to the coastline. For practical considerations, a choice of minimum feature size is on the order of the units being used to measure. If a coastline is measured in kilometers, then small variations much smaller than one kilometer are easily ignored, to measure the coastline in centimeters, tiny variations the size of centimeters must be considered. Using different measurement methodologies for different units also destroys the usual certainty that units can be converted by a simple multiplication, extreme cases of the coastline paradox include the fjord-heavy coastlines of Norway, Chile and the Pacific Northwest of North America. Coastline problem Fractal dimension Gabriels Horn, a figure with infinite surface area. Post, David G. and Michael Eisen, how Long is the Coastline of Law. Thoughts on the Fractal Nature of Legal Systems, journal of Legal Studies XXIX, January 2000

6. Lake – A lake is an area of variable size filled with water, localized in a basin, that is surrounded by land, apart from any river or other outlet that serves to feed or drain the lake. Lakes lie on land and are not part of the ocean, and therefore are distinct from lagoons, Lakes can be contrasted with rivers or streams, which are usually flowing. Most lakes are fed and drained by rivers and streams, natural lakes are generally found in mountainous areas, rift zones, and areas with ongoing glaciation. Other lakes are found in endorheic basins or along the courses of mature rivers, in some parts of the world there are many lakes because of chaotic drainage patterns left over from the last Ice Age. All lakes are temporary over geologic time scales, as they will fill in with sediments or spill out of the basin containing them. The word lake comes from Middle English lake, from Old English lacu, from Proto-Germanic *lakō, cognates include Dutch laak, Middle Low German lāke as in, de, Moorlake, de, Wolfslake, de, Butterlake, German Lache, and Icelandic lækur. Also related are the English words leak and leach, none of these definitions completely excludes ponds and all are difficult to measure. For this reason, simple size-based definitions are used to separate ponds. One definition of lake is a body of water of 2 hectares or more in area, however, others have defined lakes as waterbodies of 5 hectares and above, or 8 hectares and above. Charles Elton, one of the founders of ecology, regarded lakes as waterbodies of 40 hectares or more. The term lake is used to describe a feature such as Lake Eyre. In common usage, many bear names ending with the word pond. One textbook illustrates this point with the following, In Newfoundland, for example, almost every lake is called a pond, whereas in Wisconsin, the majority of lakes on Earth are fresh water, and most lie in the Northern Hemisphere at higher latitudes. Canada, with a drainage system has an estimated 31,752 lakes larger than 3 square kilometres and an unknown total number of lakes. Finland has 187,888 lakes 500 square metres or larger, most lakes have at least one natural outflow in the form of a river or stream, which maintain a lakes average level by allowing the drainage of excess water. Some lakes do not have an outflow and lose water solely by evaporation or underground seepage or both. Many lakes are artificial and are constructed for power generation, aesthetic purposes, recreational purposes, industrial use. Globally, lakes are greatly outnumbered by ponds, of an estimated 304 million standing water bodies worldwide, 91% are 1 hectare or less in area

7. Yr.no – Yr. no is a Norwegian website for weather forecasting and other meteorological information. The site is a joint responsibility of the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation, the word yr has multiple meanings in Norwegian. The meteorological meaning is light drizzle, but it can also mean giddy, the website offers forecasts for more than 9 million places in the world. The Norwegian forecasts are supplemented with textual forecasts, weather radars, satellite images, the forecasts are based on data from the Norwegian Meteorological Institute and several international meteorological organisations. The meteorological data on yr. no is available as web services, enabling free access to high-quality weather data for use with applications. The free weather data service is popular, with around 30 million downloads a day. Some mobile phones, like the Vibo T588, use yr. no for their weather service, the online weather service is the 5th most visited weather service on the internet. Yr. no was launched as a version on May 29,2007. It quickly drew an audience, 87% of the Norwegian population says they know yr. no. Hans-Tore Bjerkaas is Editor in chief, Anton Eliassen is in charge of the meteorological data, yr. no frontpage in English About yr. no

8. Akershus – Akershus is a county in Norway, bordering Hedmark, Oppland, Buskerud, Oslo, and Østfold, it also has a short border with Sweden. Akershus, with more than half a million inhabitants, is the second-largest county by population after Oslo, the county is named after Akershus Fortress. The county administration is in Oslo, which is not part of the county per se and this resulted after the transfer of the great municipality of Aker from Akershus County to Oslo in 1948. Embracing numerous suburbs of Oslo, notably Bærum, Akershus is one of the most densely populated areas in the country, the main national railway lines into Oslo run through Akershus with many junctions and stations such as Asker, Sandvika, Ski, and Lillestrøm. Akershus includes some of the lake Mjøsa and some of the river Glomma, the county also includes the historical place Eidsvoll,48 km north of Oslo, in which the national assembly ratified the Norwegian constitution in 1814. South of Eidsvoll is the airport of Oslo Airport at Gardermoen. Oslos previous international airport, Fornebu, is located in Akershus. The estate of the prince is located in Asker. The county has two hospitals, Akershus University Hospital and Sykehuset Asker og Bærum. The main road from continental Europe, E6, enters Akershus in the south, and runs through eastern Oslo, further to Gardermoen, E18 enters Akershus in the south-east, merges for a short stretch with E6 at Vinterbro in Ås, before running under central Oslo. E18 then turns south-west through Bærum and Asker before entering Buskerud County north of Drammen, e16 runs from the intersection with E18 in Sandvika into Buskerud County west of Sollihøgda. In 1662, Akershus became an Amt, and in 1685, Buskerud was separated from Akershus, in 1768, Hedmark and Oppland were also separated from Akershus to become Oplandenes Amt. In 1842, the city of Christiania was made a separate Amt, in 1919, the term Amt was changed to Fylke. In 1948, Aker, the greatest and the most populous municipality of Akershus, was transferred to the county of Oslo, the county is named after Akershus Fortress. The fortress was built in 1299, and the meaning of the name is the house of Aker, the name is somewhat misleading now, since the fortress is now outside Akershus. In fact, the administration of Akershus sits outside the county, as well, the coat-of-arms is from modern times. It shows a gable from Akershus Fortress, Akershus has a total of 22 municipalities, Akershus county website Media related to Akershus at Wikimedia Commons Akershus travel guide from Wikivoyage

9. Bogstadvannet – Bogstadvannet is a lake between the city of Oslo and the municipality of Bærum, Akershus, Norway. It is part of Sørkedalsvassdraget, which in turn is part of Oslomarkvassdraget, originally, the lake was named Fåvannet after an earlier name for Lysakerelven, but has since taken the name of the Bogstad estate and manor, on the east shore of the lake. In addition to the manor, Norways first 18-hole golf course is owned and operated by Oslo Golfklubb on the south shore, the lake is a popular destination for swimming and sunbathing in the summer. In winter, inhabitants from all Oslo go skiing and skating on the lake and it is also a venue for Christiania Roklub, a rowing club. During the occupation of Norway by Nazi Germany from 1940 to 1945, structures from this time remained under Norwegian military administration until the 1950s. The lake is shallow with significant flow, algae growth is not significant, making for good bathing conditions. The environmental condition has remained stable for at least the last 20 years, the commercial development of Bogstadvannet was largely due to the works of the Bogstad estate

10. Setten – Setten is a lake that lies in Setskog in Aurskog-Høland municipality in Akershus. The lake lies in typical forest terrain, the lake has many bays and small islands, and is a popular canoeing, fishing and camping area. The lake is part of the Haldenvassdraget, and empties into Mjermen, the fishing in Setten consists of northern pike, European perch, common roach, common bleak and burbot. Setten was part of the canal system that ran from Eidskog via the Soot Canal, to Mjermen. The Soot Canal has its start at Setten with Tangen in the north and later down by boat to Kolstad in the south

11. Aust-Agder – Aust-Agder is a county in Norway, bordering Telemark, Rogaland, and Vest-Agder. In 2002, there were 102,945 inhabitants, which is 2. 2% of the population in Norway. Its area is 9,212 square kilometres, the administrative center of the county is in Arendal. The county, which is located at the Skagerrak coast, extends from Gjernestangen at Risør to Kvåsefjorden at Lillesand, the inner parts of the area includes Setesdalsheiene and Austheiene. The majority of the population live near the coast, about 78% of the inhabitants live in the five coastal municipalities Arendal, Grimstad, Lillesand, Tvedestrand. The rest of the county is sparsely populated, tourism is important, as Arendal and the other coastal towns are popular attractions. The county includes the islands of Tromøy, Justøya, and Sandøya, the interior of the county encompasses the traditional district of Setesdal, through which the Otra river flows to the coast. The meaning of the name is eastern Agder, since the word aust is the form of east. Until 1919, the name of the county was Nedenes amt, the amt was named after the old Nedenes farm, since this was the seat of the amtmann. The first element is the case of the river name Nið. The meaning of the name is unknown. The coat-of-arms is from modern times and it shows two golden bars on a red background. They symbolize the trade and the recovery of iron ore that was important for Aust-Agders growth. The system of municipalities, or kommuner, was established in Norway in 1837, Norway had been ceded to Sweden by Denmark in 1814, at which it promptly rebelled and won the right of self-rule, though nominally part of Sweden. In 1905, Norway declared total independence, meanwhile, the kommuner did not remain the same, but new ones were formed, old ones broken up, and land was passed between kommuner. Aust-Agder is divided into 15 municipalities, Since the census of 1769, Aust-Agder has experienced a population growth, from 29,633 to 79,927 in 1900. There was significant emigration to the United States in the 19th century, Aust-Agder District Court Vest-Agder Sørlandet Agder Political map Aust-Agder fylkeskommune Photogallery Media related to Aust-Agder at Wikimedia Commons Aust-Agder travel guide from Wikivoyage

12. Byglandsfjorden – Byglandsfjorden is a lake in the municipalities of Bygland and Evje og Hornnes in Aust-Agder county, Norway. It is part of the river Otra, flowing out of the Åraksfjorden, the villages of Byglandsfjord, Lauvdal, and Bygland are all located on the eastern shore of the lake along the Norwegian National Road 9. The SS Bjoren is a steamboat that travels on the Byglandsfjorden in the summers between the villages of Ose, Bygland, and Byglandsfjord. A special relict, separate species of salmon occur in Byglandsfjorden, List of lakes in Aust-Agder List of lakes in Norway

13. Herefossfjorden – Herefossfjorden is a lake in the municipality of Birkenes in Aust-Agder county, Norway. It is part of the Tovdalselva river, the Gauslåfjorden and Uldalsåna lakes flow into Herefossfjorden near the village of Herefoss. The Uldalsåna lake is back by a dam and the Gauslåfjorden flows over a waterfall into the Herefossfjorden. List of lakes in Aust-Agder List of lakes in Norway

14. Hovatn – Hovatn is a lake in the municipality of Bygland in Aust-Agder county, Norway. It is part of the Otra river drainage basin, the lake is regulated and is used by the Hovatn hydroelectric power plant. The dam has an outlet into the Hovassåne river which empties into the Åraksfjorden near Åraksbø, lake Hovatn is located just to the west of lake Topsæ which is in the Tovdalselva drainage basin. List of lakes in Aust-Agder List of lakes in Norway

Røros [videos]
Røros (Southern Sami: Plassje) is a town and municipality in Trøndelag county, Norway. It is part of the Gauldalen
View of the mining town of Røros
The old Røros in front of the church
Map of Røros municipality
Image: Røros I
Norway [videos]
Norway ((listen) NAWR-way; Norwegian: Norge (Bokmål) or Noreg (Nynorsk); Northern Sami: Norga), officially the
Viking swords found in Norway, preserved at Bergen Museum
The Oseberg ship at the Viking Ship Museum in Oslo, Norway
The Gjermundbu helmet found in Buskerud is the only known reconstructable Viking Age helmet
The Battle of the Sound between an allied Dano-Norwegian–Dutch fleet and the Swedish navy, 8 November 1658 (29 October O.S.)
Lake [videos]
A lake is an area filled with water, localized in a basin, that is surrounded by land, apart from any river or other
An area of lakes in Germany at Mecklenburg Lakeland
Lake Tahoe on the border of California and Nevada
Mjøsa [videos]
Mjøsa is Norway's largest lake, as well as one of the deepest lakes in Norway and in Europe. It is the fourth-deepest
View northwards from Minnesund, Eidsvoll
Image: Mjoesa hamar
Image: Mjøsa photo near Hamar
Image: Mjoesa from hamar
Kilefjorden [videos]
Kilefjorden is a lake on the border of Aust-Agder and Vest-Agder counties in Norway. The lake is located on the border
View of the lake in Vennesla
Image: 9456 Parti ved Kile no nb digifoto 20160304 00063 bldsa L KK0142
Image: 9457 Parti ved Kile no nb digifoto 20160304 00064 bldsa L KK0143
Image: 1474 Kijile no nb digifoto 20160302 00135 bldsa L KK0233
Buskerud [videos]
Buskerud (Urban East Norwegian pronunciation: [²bʉskərʉːd] (listen)) is a county in Norway, bordering Akershus, Oslo,
County Council in Drammen
Map of Buskerud County
Winter in Blefjell
Image: Blaafarveværket 1
Krøderen (lake) [videos]
Krøderen (also Krøderfjorden) is a lake in the municipality of Krødsherad in Buskerud, Norway. — Summary — The lake
Image: Krøderen 1
Image: Ørgenvika ny gammel rv 7
Trøndelag [videos]
Trøndelag (Urban East Norwegian pronunciation: [²trønːdəˌlɑːɡ]) or Trööndelage (Southern Sami) is a county in the
Nidaros Cathedral in Trondheim
Image: Trøndelag coat of arms
Drainage basin [videos]
A drainage basin or 'catchment area' is any area of land where precipitation collects and drains off into a common
The Mississippi River drains the largest area of any U.S. river, much of it agricultural regions. Agricultural runoff and other water pollution that flows to the outlet is the cause of the hypoxic, or dead zone in the Gulf of Mexico.
Image: EN Bazinul hidrografic al Raului Latorita, Romania
Drainage basin of the Ohio River, part of the Mississippi River drainage basin
Bogstadvannet (English: Lake Bogstad) is a lake between the city of Oslo and the municipality of Bærum, Akershus,
View of the lake from Bogstad manor
View of the manor from the lake during winter
Setten [videos]
Setten is a lake that lies in Setskog in Aurskog-Høland municipality in Akershus. The lake lies in typical forest
Setten - seen from the Strøvik area
Location within Aurskog-Høland municipality.
Rosskreppfjorden [videos]
Rosskreppfjorden is a lake in Norway. The 29.51-square-kilometre (11.39 sq mi) lake lies on the border between the
View of the Rosskreppfjorden
Rosskreppfjorden, the north direction
Damtjern (Ringerike) [videos]
Damtjern is a small lake in Ringerike in Buskerud county, Norway. Damtjern is situated within the Krokskogen forested
Image: Damtjern
500 px
Øyeren [videos]
Øyeren is a lake in the Glomma River watershed, southeast of Lillestrøm. It is located within the municipalities of
Image: Oyern 1
Map of Øyeren and surrounds
Aust-Agder [videos]
Aust-Agder ([²æʉstˌɑɡdər] (listen), English: East-Agder) is one of 18 counties (fylker) in Norway, bordering Telemark,
Vegår in 2001
Arendal kommune
Lillesand kommune
Akershus [videos]
Akershus [²ɑːkəʂˌhʉːs] (listen) is a county in Norway, bordering Hedmark, Oppland, Buskerud, Oslo, and Østfold; it
Akershus wheatfield in September 2012
Municipalities of Akershus
Image: Akershus våpen
Rambergsjøen [videos]
Rambergssjøen or Rambergsjøen is a lake in the municipality of Røros in Sør-Trøndelag county, Norway. The lake is
Image: Rambergsjøen i mars
Dælivannet [videos]
Dælivannet is a lake in Bærum, Akershus county, Norway. It lies just beneath the Kolsås hill on the East side. The lake
Image: Dælivannet
Hurdalsjøen [videos]
Hurdalssjøen is a lake in the municipalities of Hurdal, Eidsvoll and Nannestad in Akershus county, Norway. — See also...
Image: Hurdalssjøen
Mangen [videos]
Mangen is a lake in the municipalities of Eidskog in Hedmark county and Aurskog-Høland in Akershus county, Norway.
Image: Mangen
Øgderen [videos]
Øgderen is a lake in the municipalities of Aurskog-Høland in Akershus county and Trøgstad in Østfold county, Norway.
Image: Øgderen
Østernvann [videos]
Østernvann is a lake north of Fossum in the municipality of Bærum in Akershus county, Norway. — See also — List of
Image: Østernvann 01
Rødenessjøen [videos]
Rødenessjøen is a lake in the municipalities of Aurskog-Høland in Akershus county and Marker in Østfold county, Norway.
Image: Rødnessjøen 2007 10 07
Åraksfjorden [videos]
Åraksfjorden is a lake in the municipality of Bygland in Aust-Agder county, Norway. The 11.96-square-kilometre (4.62 sq
View of the lake at Åraksbø
Ulla-Førre [videos]
Ulla-Førre is a hydropower complex in Suldal, Hjelmeland and Bykle in Norway. It has an installed capacity of
The artificial lake Blåsjø and Storvassdammen
Byglandsfjorden [videos]
Byglandsfjorden is a lake in Aust-Agder county, Norway. The 32.79-square-kilometre (12.66 sq mi) lake lies on the river
View of the Byglandsfjorden
Herefossfjorden [videos]
Herefossfjorden is a lake in the municipality of Birkenes in Aust-Agder county, Norway. The 3.7-square-kilometre (1.4
View of the fjord
Hovatn [videos]
Hovatn or Hovatnet is a lake in the municipality of Bygland in Aust-Agder county, Norway. It is part of the Otra river
Image: Hovatn setesdalen 1
Rore [videos]
Rore is a lake in the municipalities of Grimstad and Arendal in Aust-Agder county, Norway. This lake, which is used as
View of the lake
Syndle [videos]
Syndle (historic: "Søndlevatn") is a lake in the municipality of Grimstad in Aust-Agder county, Norway. It is located
View of the lake Syndle
Vegår [videos]
Vegår is a lake in the municipality of Vegårshei in Aust-Agder county, Norway. The 17.7-square-kilometre (6.8 sq mi)
Lake Vegår viewed from Sørfjorden
Eikeren [videos]
Eikeren or Eikern is a long and deep lake in the municipalities of Hof in the county of Vestfold and Øvre Eiker in the
Eikeren
Halnefjorden [videos]
Halnefjorden is a large lake on the border of Hordaland and Buskerud counties in Norway. It is located in the
180 degrees view of Halnefjorden from Halnetunga
Hettefjorden [videos]
Hettefjorden is a lake in the municipality of Nore og Uvdal in Buskerud county, Norway. It is located east on
Hettefjorden
Langesjøen [videos]
Langesjøen is a lake in the municipality of Nore og Uvdal in Buskerud county, Norway. Langesjøen is located ln
Western part of Langesjøen in Hardangervidda
Norefjorden [videos]
Norefjorden is a lake in the municipality of Nore og Uvdal in Buskerud county, Norway. Norefjorden is a long, narrow
Norefjorden