heh yeah it's tricky stuff. Try finding Everest on google earth by spinning the earth randomly turning off all markers and not orienting north to the top. Throw some clouds in, give yourself a 500+ mile field of view and see if you can pick out the right peak within 2 minutes which is about all the time you will have to get the shot once it is even viewable.
Here's an annotated photo.
Details worked out from Google Earth. Using the same perspective as the photo
There is a different perspective angle between Google Earth and the original photo. This makes it hard to line all objects up in "correct" relation to each other.
Photo annotated by High Traverse
Saser Kangri Region from Google Earth. View approx from SW
Thanks to kunlun_shan for figuring it out.
And Wikipedia giving the coordinates of Saser Kangri II East
FA Mark Richey, Steve Swenson and Freddie Wilkinson on August 24, 2011
Way to go guys. Goes to show there are still tall unclimbed summits. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Saser_Kangri
Odd that Yuri Malenchenko was that far off in his coordinates, given that Everest is to the East beyond the top right of this photo and the camera viewpoint is SW of the photo. I suppose he didn't write them down at the time he took the photo. Of course this was his personal handheld camera. An "official" camera would have been linked to the Space Station coordinate system and would have gotten the actual ground location spot on.
Given the camera viewpoint and the ISS orbits from West to East, he would have taken this photo prior to being over the Everest region.
Still, a great and interesting photo.
If anyone knows Ritchie, or Swenson or Wilkinson send them a link to this SuperTopo thread.