List of volcanoes

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Argopuro, Indonesia, in 1985

The list of volcanoes includes some which are active, dormant and extinct:

On Earth[change | change source]

Antarctica[change | change source]

Argentina[change | change source]

Australia[change | change source]

Azores[change | change source]

Bolivia[change | change source]

Cameroon[change | change source]

Canada[change | change source]

Canary Islands[change | change source]

Cape Verde Islands[change | change source]

Colombia[change | change source]

Comoros[change | change source]

Costa Rica[change | change source]

Dominica[change | change source]

Ecuador[change | change source]

El Salvador[change | change source]

France[change | change source]

Galapagos Islands[change | change source]

Germany[change | change source]

Greece[change | change source]

Honduras[change | change source]

Iceland[change | change source]

India[change | change source]

Indonesia[change | change source]

Italy[change | change source]

Japan[change | change source]

Kenya[change | change source]

Mexico[change | change source]

Montserrat[change | change source]

Netherlands Antilles[change | change source]

New Zealand[change | change source]

Norway[change | change source]

Panama[change | change source]

Peru[change | change source]

Philippines[change | change source]

Réunion[change | change source]

Russia[change | change source]

Rwanda[change | change source]

Saint Kitts and Nevis[change | change source]

Saint Vincent and the Grenadines[change | change source]

Solomon Islands[change | change source]

South Sandwich Islands[change | change source]

Tanzania[change | change source]

Tristan da Cunha[change | change source]

Turkey[change | change source]

Uganda[change | change source]

USA[change | change source]

Elsewhere in the solar system[change | change source]

Mars[change | change source]

Other planets and moons[change | change source]

  • Many on Io, a moon of the planet Jupiter, that are believed to eject sulfur or possibly sulfur dioxide.
  • Many on Triton, a moon of the planet Neptune, that are believed to eject liquid nitrogen, dust, or methane compounds.

In fictional literature[change | change source]

Related pages[change | change source]

References[change | change source]

  1. Malahoff, Alexander (2000-12-18). "Lōihi Submarine Volcano: A unique, natural extremophile laboratory". In the Spotlight. Office of Oceanic and Atmospheric Research (NOAA). Retrieved 2009-10-10.