A little bit of scale compared to the real world for a moment:
Felix Baumgartner's jump from the Red Bull Stratos in 2012 was made at 38,969 meters. In 2014, Google exec Alan Eustace broke that record with a jump from 41,419 meters. Objects reentering Earth's atmosphere often burn up in the mesosphere, which is between 50,000 and 85,000 meters up. The US Air Force considers anyone who has flown past 50 miles above sea level an astronaut. The internationally recognized boundary of space is known as the Karman Line and is set at 100,000 meters for convenience, about 15km into the thermosphere. Objects here are considered to be in low earth orbit, where the majority of artificial satellites are found and all manned spaceflights except for the Apollo missions have occurred here. The International Space Station orbits at between 340,000 and 400,000 meters, bearing various corrections made with external thrusters. Past 500,000 to 600,000 meters (depending on solar winds) is the exosphere, where the absolute thinnest traces of Earth's atmosphere can still be found. This extends to about 10,000,000 meters, which is then considered to be interplanetary space.
Incidentally, the Moon would be 384,000,000 meters up.
Some notes. First, I'm sure someone has a larger collection... I just want to see how I stand up.
Second, while the rules get cleaned up, I should point out what "fighting game" means for this record:
A video or computer game with the primary focus on single, close range combat between two or more opponets of equal or near equal capability. Victory conditions are met by defeating the opponents.
The game is not ment as a simulation of an actual sactioned sporting event (boxing, MMA, wrestling, etc.).
Games that inclde a "verus" mode will count as long as that mode falls under the above conditions.
More then willing to answer any other questions.