Where is Hungary located? Map of Hungary…
Where Is Hungary Located? Hungary Map
Hungary is a Central European country, member of the European Union. In Hungarian the country is called Magyarország.
Hungary is bordered on the north by Slovakia, on the north-east by Ukraine, on the east by Romania, on the south by Serbia, Croatia and Slovenia, and on the west by Austria.
At the administrative level, the country is divided into 19 counties (named counties): Bács-Kiskun, Baranya, Békés, Borsod-Abaúj-Zemplén, Csongrád, Fejér, Győr-Moson-Sopron, Hajdú-Bihar, Heves, Jász-Nagykun -Szolnok, Komárom-Esztergom, Nógrád, Pest, Somogy, Szabolcs-Szatmár-Bereg, Tolna, Vas, Veszprém, Zala.
Budapest is the largest city in the country and its political, economic and cultural capital. Other major cities are Debrecen, a commercial center of a large agricultural region in the east of the country; Miskolc, headquarters of metallurgical industries in the northeast; Szeged, agricultural products distribution center of the Hungarian Great Plain, but also the center of the chemical and synthetic industries in the south-east; Pécs, center of light industries in the south of the country.
From low altitude, the territory is composed of three large geographical groups. A mountainous area along the northern border of the country, forming the Hungarian ridge, is 400 km long. It includes several mountains, such as the Bakony Mountains, which dominate Lake Balaton, the largest freshwater lake in Central Europe, or the massif of Vértes and Kékes, the highest point of the country (1014 meters) in the mountains. Matra. South of this mountainous region, the Danube, which flows from north to south after forming the border with Slovakia, divides the rest of the country into two lowland areas. On the one hand, a slightly undulating low plain, called the Alföld or Hungarian Great Plain, covers the majority of the eastern Danube region to the border with Romania (to the east) and with Serbia (South). Its alluvial lands, watered by a network of tributaries of the Danube and Tisza, are relatively fertile. On the other hand, Transdanubia extends to the west of the Danube, with the Mecsek Mountains and the last foothills of the Austrian Alps to the south.