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Frosty Peak Volcano

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Frosty Peak Volcano
Frosty Peak Volcano, a stratovolcano at the southwest end of the Alaska Peninsula
Highest point
Elevation6,299 ft (1,920 m)
Prominence6,772 ft (2,064 m)
ListingMountain peaks of Alaska
Coordinates55°04′02″N 162°50′07″W / 55.0673°N 162.8354°W / 55.0673; -162.8354
LocationAlaska Peninsula, Alaska, U.S.
Parent rangeAleutian Range
Topo mapUSGS McCarthy B-2
Mountain typeStratovolcano
Volcanic arcAleutian Arc
Last eruptionUnknown - Pleistocene or later

Frosty Peak Volcano, also known as Mt. Frosty, Frosty Volcano, or Cold Bay Volcano, is a 6,299 ft (1,920 m) stratovolcano at the southwest end of the Alaska Peninsula in the U.S. state of Alaska.[1][2]

Map showing volcanoes of Alaska. The mark is set at the location of Cold Bay Volcano.
Map showing volcanoes of Alaska. The mark is set at the location of Cold Bay Volcano.


Frosty Peak is the tallest and most recently formed peak of the volcanic complex.[3] Its exact age is unknown, but it was probably formed in the middle to late Pleistocene, and possibly erupted even more recently. Frosty Peak is the southern cone of the double-coned Frosty Volcano, which formed in the middle Pleistocene some time before the Wisconsin Glaciation.[4]

Frosty Volcano itself is located on the northern flank of an even older volcano, the Morzhovoi Volcano.[5] Morzhovoi Volcano was probably formed in the early to middle Pleistocene, and collapsed into a caldera. The highest points that remain from the caldera are called North and South Walrus Peak.[6]

Frosty Peak
Frosty Peak

See also


  1. ^ "Frosty - Introduction". Retrieved 2018-06-10.
  2. ^ "Frosty Peak | Volcano World | Oregon State University". Retrieved 2018-06-10.
  3. ^ "Global Volcanism Program | Frosty". Retrieved 2018-06-10.
  4. ^ Waldron, Harold (1961). "USGS Bulletin 1028-T - Geologic Reconnaissance of Frosty Peak Volcano and Vicinity, Alaska" (PDF).
  5. ^ "Morzhovoi - Introduction". Retrieved 2018-06-10.
  6. ^ Geological Survey Bulletin. U.S. Department of the Interior, Geological Survey; Washington, D.C. 1961.

This page was last edited on 3 May 2020, at 03:34
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