Grab those maps and head to the friendly skies. While you might think your geography skills are up to par, there's a chance that it's localized to your region. Right now, you're going to have to step out of your city, state or country to take a trip around the world. Rather than traveling around the world in 80 days, we're hitting up some of the world's countries in 30 questions. Can you prove how well you know them?
The world is made up of many things. While you have your oceans, much of the attention is largely focused on the seven continents. While Antarctica isn't considered a place that can be used as a long-term habitat, the other six continents are home to the world's 195 countries. How well do you know them?
Pyeongchang might've been the location of the most recent Olympic Winter Games, but Pyongyang is the capital of which Asian country? To visit the ancient Incan civilization of Machu Picchu, you'd have to travel to which country? The United Kingdom is made up of which nations? Throughout the almost 200 nations in the world, there are thousands, if not millions, of facts floating around about all of them. Do you know the world's countries enough to pass this quiz? Put your geography knowledge to the test!
Egypt is home to the Great Pyramid of Giza. Pyramids were constructed as tombs and monuments to pharaohs and other prominent people.
Built in the 15th century, the magnificent Machu Picchu sits high in the Andes Mountains in Peru.
At 6.6 million square miles and straddling nine time zones, Russia is the world's largest country.
With 1.33 billion people, India is the second most populated country in the world. It is expected to overtake China around 2022.
With 210 million people, Brazil is South America's most populated country, and the sixth most populated nation on Earth.
Pyeongchang, South Korea played host to the 2018 Olympics. The country is also home to one of history's greatest figure skaters, Olympian Yuna Kim.
Malaysia's capital of Kuala Lumpur is home to the Petronas Towers, once recognized as the tallest buildings in the world.
Nepal, which sits between China and India, regulates much of the climbing on Everest.
Although Denmark is also a Scandinavian country, only Norway, Sweden and sometimes Finland are the countries placed on the geological formation that is the Scandinavian Peninsula.
Ankara serves as the capital city of Turkey, a nation that straddles the dividing line between Europe and Asia.
Paraguay and Bolivia are the only landlocked countries on the continent, putting them at an economic disadvantage to their neighbors.
Islamabad sits in the northwest corner of Pakistan, and has served as the nation's capital since the 1960s.
With more than 550,000 people, the nation of Suriname is the smallest country in South America.
The world's highest lake, Lake Titicaca — which sits 12,500 feet above sea level — straddles the border of Bolivia and Peru.
The U.K. consists of England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. The Republic of Ireland itself is not part of the U.K.
At 3,212 feet, Angel Falls in Venezuela is the world's tallest waterfall.
Ethiopia and Liberia were not created out of colonialism.
With more than 190 million people, Nigeria is Africa's most populated country.
The Strait of Gibraltar sits between Spain and Morocco, separating Africa from Europe.
Timbuktu is a city in Mali, Africa, and is home to one of the world's oldest universities.
You can actually visit the area that served as the setting for Tatooine during a trip to the Tunisia, which is located in northern Africa.
At 0.76 square miles and home to 36,000 people, Monaco is the world's most densely populated country.
Monaco, which is bordered by France and the Mediterranean Sea, is the second smallest nation on Earth.
Transylvania sits in Romania's Carpathian Mountains. While Dracula is just a myth, he may have been inspired by Vlad the Impaler, an ancient warrior who lived in the area.
With 80 million people, Germany makes up 15.9 percent of Europe's population.
Ruled jointly by France and Spain from 1278 to 1993, the tiny nation of Andorra is now considered an independent state.
The Vietnamese flag, with its gold star on a red background, has flown over the unified country since 1976.
The U.S. Department of State does not recognize Taiwan as an independent nation, nor does it support Taiwan's efforts toward independence from China.
The Equator passes through Congo, Gabon, Uganda, Kenya and Somalia. Chad sits a bit further north.
Fifty-four countries make up Africa. In total, the continent is home to around 1.2 billion people.