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The highest point is Ishpatina Ridge at 693 metres (2,274 ft) above sea level in Temagami, Northeastern Ontario.

In December 2010, the snowbelt set a new record when it was hit by more than a metre of snow within 48 hours.In the northeastern parts of Ontario, extending far as south as Kirkland Lake, the cold waters of Hudson Bay depress summer temperatures, making it cooler than other locations at similar latitudes.The same is true on the northern shore of Lake Superior, which cools hot humid air from the south, leading to cooler summer temperatures.These are the Rainy River, the Pigeon River, Lake Superior, the St. Lawrence River from Kingston, Ontario, to the Quebec boundary just east of Cornwall, Ontario.There is only about 1 km (0.6 mi) of land border made up of portages including Height of Land Portage on the Minnesota border.The region has warm to hot, humid summers and cold winters.Annual precipitation ranges from 750–1,000 mm (30–39 in) and is well distributed throughout the year.It is affected by three air sources: cold, dry, arctic air from the north (dominant factor during the winter months, and for a longer part of the year in far northern Ontario); Pacific polar air crossing in from the western Canadian Prairies/US Northern Plains; and warm, moist air from the Gulf of Mexico and the Atlantic Ocean.Parts of Southwestern Ontario (generally south of a line from Sarnia-Toronto) have a moderate humid continental climate (Köppen climate classification Dfa), similar to that of the inland Mid-Atlantic states and the Great Lakes portion of the Midwestern United States.In contrast, the larger, northern part of Ontario is sparsely populated with cold winters and heavy forestation.Despite the absence of any mountainous terrain in the province, there are large areas of uplands, particularly within the Canadian Shield which traverses the province from northwest to southeast and also above the Niagara Escarpment which crosses the south.

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  1. Ontario / ɒ n ˈ t ɛər i oʊ /. apparently inspired by a tourism slogan, "Discover Ontario", dating back to 1927. Plates with the French equivalent, "Tant à.

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