[WORLDKINGS] The Constant World Records Seeking Journey (P.107) Sifto Salt Mine – World's largest underground salt mine
(WorldKings.org) The Sifto Salt Mine produces over 7 million tons of rock salt annually, which is enough to meet the demand in the Great Lakes region. Stretching over 1.5 miles wide, 2 miles long, and covering an area of 2.7 million squares miles, World Records Union (WorldKings) officially declared Sifto Salt Mine as "World's largest underground salt mine ".
WORLDKINGS - Worldkings News - America Records Institute (AMRI) – Briggs & Stratton: World’s largest producer of gasoline engines for outdoor power equipment
(Worldkings.org) Engine production averages 10 million units per year as of April 2015. The company reports that it has 13 large facilities in the U.S. and 8 more in Australia, Brazil, Canada, China, Mexico, and the Netherlands. The company's products are sold in over 100 countries across the globe.
WORLDKINGS - Worldkings News - America Records Institute (AMRI) – Tim Storms: Hold the record of lowest note produced by a human
(Worldkings.org) Tim Storms (born August 28, 1972) is an American singer and composer. He holds the Guinness World Records for "lowest note produced by a human" and the "widest vocal range".
[WORLDKINGS] The Constant World Records Seeking Journey (P.106) Cordillera Blanca: World's highest tropical mountain range
(WorldKings.org) The Cordillera Blanca lies in the Ancash region and runs parallel to the Santa River valley, it includes several peaks over 6,000 metres (19,690 ft) high and 722 individual glaciers. With the maximum height of 6,768 m above sea level, World Records Union (WorldKings) officially declared Cordillera Blanca as " World's highest tropical mountain range ".
WORLDKINGS - Worldkings News - America Records Institute (AMRI) – José Martí Memorial: World's largest monument to a writer
(Worldkings.org) Housed on the ground floor of the tower which overlooks the city, the memorial features two rooms of correspondence, writings and items from the life of José Martí and displays relating his life story.
WORLDKINGS - Worldkings News - America Records Institute (AMRI) – Estadio Daniel Alcides Carrión: World's highest multi-use stadium
(Worldkings.org) Estadio Daniel Alcides Carrión is the highest stadium in the world has enough room for 8,000 supporters. As recognized by FIFA in its official magazine, no pitch is located at a higher altitude than this.
WORLDKINGS - Worldkings News - America Records Institute (AMRI) – Online News Association: World's largest association of digital journalists
(Worldkings.org) The organization holds an annual conference and awards banquet in the U.S., the Online News Association Conference & Awards Banquet, which features three days of training, leading media keynotes and a Career Summit & Job Fair.
WORLDKINGS - Worldkings News - America Records Institute (AMRI) – Chase Doors: World's oldest, largest, and most progressive manufacturer of double-acting impact traffic doors and specialty doors
(Worldkings.org) Chase Doors offers superior design and engineering processes which enhance the functionality, durability, and life of its products. Chase Doors's estimated annual revenue is currently $21.2M per year.
WORLDKINGS - Worldkings News - America Records Institute (AMRI) – University of Tokyo Atacama Observatory: World's highest permanent astronomical observatory
(Worldkings.org) The high altitude of the observatory is essential for its mission, for it is an infrared light observatory, and infrared light is absorbed by the water vapor in the atmosphere making it imperative that an infrared observatory is located in high altitude where the atmosphere is sparse.
WORLDKINGS - Worldkings News - America Records Institute (AFRI) – Mauna Kea: World's tallest mountain when measured from its underwater base
(Worldkings.org) Mauna Kea can be ecologically divided into three sections: an alpine climate at its summit, a Sophora chrysophylla–Myoporum sandwicense (or māmane–naio) forest on its flanks, and an Acacia koa–Metrosideros polymorpha (or koa–ʻōhiʻa) forest, now mostly cleared by the former sugar industry, at its base.