Fire and Cultural Resources

Year

Displaying 1 - 10 of 1026

The environmental sources of microbial aerosols and processes by which they are emitted into the atmosphere are not well characterized. In this study we analyzed microbial cells and biological ice nucleating particles (INPs) in smoke emitted from eight...

Person: Moore, Bomar, Kobziar, Christner
Year: 2021
Type: Document

Oregon is a land of fire. From coastal prairies to ancient conifer forests and Mediterranean oak woodlands to the sagebrush steppe, Oregon has long been shaped by fire. Animals and plants have found ways to adapt, and many even benefit from fire,...

Person: Cowan, Rau, Adlam
Year: 2021
Type: Media

The summer season of 2019-2020 has been named Australia’s Black Summer because of the large forest fires that burnt for months in southeast Australia, affecting millions of Australia's citizens and hundreds of millions of animals and capturing global...

Person: Levin, Yebra, Phinn
Year: 2021
Type: Document

Humans have modified the landscape and fire regimes of the Great Lakes region since Paleo-Indians migrated to the area c. 14,000 years ago. Europeans arrived c. 400 years ago and began utilizing existing Indigenous trade networks soon after. Land...

Person: Larson, Kipfmueller, Johnson
Year: 2021
Type: Document

Savannas are the most fire-prone of Earth's biomes and currently account for most global burned area and associated carbon emissions. In Australia, over recent decades substantial development of savanna burning emissions accounting methods has been...

Person: Edwards, Archer, De Bruyn, Evans, Lewis, Vigilante, Whyte, Russell-Smith
Year: 2021
Type: Document

Fire use is increasingly recognised as a central component of integrated land management in fire-prone places. Historically, fire use has been commonplace in many places in Ireland, where field burning is an established practice with a long pedigree...

Person: Carroll, Edgeley, Nugent
Year: 2021
Type: Document

On 26 April 1986, the explosion and subsequent open-air graphite fire at Reactor No. 4 of the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant contaminated the soil, water and atmosphere alike with radioactive material. The 30-km2 Chernobyl Exclusion Zone remains one of...

Person: Eriksen
Year: 2021
Type: Media

Recent wildland fire disasters have attracted interest from a variety of disciplines seeking to reduce impacts of fire on people and natural resources. Architecture, insurance and reinsurance, city and county government, and engineering sectors have...

Person: Finney
Year: 2021
Type: Document

Aim

Long‐term ecological data provide a stepped frame of island ecosystem transformation after successive waves of human colonization, essential to determine conservation and management baselines. However, the timing and ecological impact of...

Person: Ravazzi, Mariani, Criado, Garozzo, Naranjo-Cigala, Perez-Torrado, Pini, Rodriguez-Gonzalez, Nogué, Whittaker, Fernández-Palacios, de Nascimento
Year: 2021
Type: Document

Indigenous communities in the Pacific West of North America have long depended on fire to steward their environments, and they are increasingly asserting the importance of cultural burning to achieve goals for ecological and social restoration. We...

Person: Long, Lake, Goode
Year: 2021
Type: Document

- PAGE UNDER MAINTENANCE -

We apologize for the inconvenience. Please check back soon.