Geography involves far more than looking at a map or asking a map app to find the place you're looking for. Understanding geography means knowing what the different regions of the world are like and how the environment has affected the people who live there. The Earth is filled with tall mountains, rushing rivers, deep oceans and vast deserts — and the study of geography helps you understand how all these pieces fit together.

When you learn about geography, you also learn about the relationship people have with the land around them. Why do so many people live in cities, and how is that affected by weather, the existence of roads and the type of environment? And yes, geography also involves all sorts of maps, which are a way of helping people understand the area they live in and explore different regions all around the world.

Quiz Master

Stephanie

Our original Quiz Master, and still cranking out killer quizzes after all this time. This gal loves coffee. Lots of coffee, hot, no sugar, with a side of silence. Stay out of Stephanie’s way when she’s typing up a quiz or face the consequences. Stephanie loves to paint in her spare time, scenes of fancy and what not. With her strong English heritage, she’s got full command over the written word and uses that to her advantage. A clever girl she is. Stephanie’s quizzes always have a nice pace to them, with each word counting for something. She doesn’t ramble on, so it pains her to read her own rambling bio. This bio. We love you Stephanie.

Fun Facts

Did you know that the Atlantic side of the Panama Canal is actually located to the west of the Pacific side? That doesn't make sense when you first think about it but take a look at a map of Panama. Central America takes a twist as it hits the country. As a result, from the Caribbean Sea, on the Atlantic side of the Canal, you actually have to go southeast to get to the Gulf of Panama, technically on the western side of the Canal.

Here's another fun geographical fact. Because Mount Everest is the tallest mountain on Earth at 29,035 feet, you'd think that it's the closest to the moon. Actually, it's not. Remember, the Earth has a slightly oval shape, with the equator closer to the moon than the North and South Poles. So Mount Chimborazo in Ecuador is actually closer to the moon, even though at 20,564 feet, it's only about 70 percent the height of Everest.

How to Play

This quiz style has points! The first question will be worth 100 points. If you get it correct, you'll build up your Streak Multiplier to 2X, making your second question worth 200 points.

If you get the next question correct, you'll build up your Streak Multiplier to 3X, making the next question worth 300 points. See if you can get on a 25X streak...there will be a special message for you!

So whether you want to simply know how many you got correct, or you want to build up an impressive points total, Quizoto delivers the results to you in a fun and educational package. Make sure to tell your friends about Quizoto and help spread the word about the Internet's hottest new quiz site!