altitudinal

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Related to altitude: altitude sickness

al·ti·tu·di·nal

(al'ti-tū'di-năl),
Relating to vertical relationships; for example, altitudinal hemianopsia.
References in classic literature ?
In the course of a couple hours we reached a fine breezy altitude where the little shepherd huts had big stones all over their roofs to hold them down to the earth when the great storms rage.
When one is in one of those villages it seems spacious, and its houses seem high and not out of proportion to the mountain that overhands them--but from our altitude, what a change!
At an altitude of several hundred feet it straightened out and went due cast.
At an altitude of five hundred feet, the pigeon drove on over the town of Berkeley and lifted its flight to the Contra Costa hills.
"Unconsciousness comes quickly at this altitude," she said quietly.
Leaping for the altitude control Gahan pulled it wide.
He assigned a height of 11,400 feet to the maximum elevations, and reduced the mean of the different altitudes to little more than 2,400 feet.
Its distinguishing principle, probability, corresponds to the literal actuality of the photograph and puts it distinctly into the category of reporting; whereas the free wing of the romancer enables him to mount to such altitudes of imagination as he may be fitted to attain; and the first three essentials of the literary art are imagination, imagination and imagination.
acetazolamide, a diuretic, to prevent and treat high altitude sickness
This is all described in detail in the GTN 725-750 Pilot's Guide, Section 4.3.3.4 "Altitude Constraints."
Factors which might explain these equivocal findings include the altitude at which athletes lived and trained (Bailey et al., 1998), relative intensity of training sessions (Lundby et al., 2012), athlete iron status or supplementation protocol (Stray-Gundersen et al., 1992), and a reduction in training quality mediated by lower oxygen availability (Chapman et al., 1998).