FRAMES offers website hosting and services for wildland fire researchers and managers. These Partner Sites are developed and maintained by partners using FRAMES tools. Some Partner Sites are available to the public, while others are Intranet sites where information and tools are shared within a select group.
A JFSP regional consortium formed to promote communication between managers and scientists and to provide a science delivery platform.
Publications related to wildland fire behavior and fire danger rating authored or co-authored by Dr. Martin E. Alexander.
The ArcBurn project is designed to integrate cultural resources information into fire management decision processes.
JFSP-funded project investigating the spatial variability in fire effects and to explore relationships between burn severity and fuels, fire behavior, local weather, and topography.
The BehavePlus fire modeling system is a Windows® based computer program that can be used for any fire management application that involves modeling fire behavior and fire effects.
Partner-sponsored site providing access to information about smoke and emissions from wildland fire, including the online Smoke Management and Air Quality for Land Managers online tutorial.
Quantifying the biogeoscientific and societal impacts of extreme wildland fires from the regional to community scales in the US northern Rockies.
FEAT/FIREMON Integrated (FFI) is a monitoring software tool designed to assist managers with collection, storage and analysis of ecological information.
FFS assessed the effects of fire and fire surrogate fuel treatments, specifically, quantifying the costs and ecological consequences of alternative fire and fire surrogate restorative treatments in a number of forest types and conditions across the US.
FHAES is the result of an effort to redevelop and enhance components of the FHX2 computer program, considered to be the standard for fire history analysis. FHAES is a web-based design that is user-friendly and easily accessible to a broad range of users.
Fire Effects Monitoring and Inventory Protocol (FIREMON) is an agency independent plot level sampling system designed to characterize changes in ecosystem attributes over time.
The Fire Severity Mapping System Project (FIRESEV) provides fire managers with critical information about the potential ecological effects of wildland fire at multiple levels of thematic, spatial, and temporal detail.
FIRETEC simulates the dynamic processes that occur within a fire and the way those processes feed off and alter each other.
FRAMES is cataloging and archiving videos, webinars and other presentations hosted by its various partners, including the Wildland Fire Science Partnership, the Wildland Fire Lessons Learned Center, Joint Fire Science Program regional consortia, and the International Association of Wildland Fire.
Fire Regime Condition Class (FRCC) is an interagency, standardized tool for determining the degree of departure from reference condition vegetation, fuels and disturbance regimes.
The goal of the HDFSS project is to provide social science fire managers can use.
The IFIRE - UI Combustion Lab was developed to advance research and educational opportunities within the field of fire sciences.
The Interagency Fuels Treatment Decision Support System (IFTDSS) is a framework that organizes and makes available numerous models through a single online interface.
This site was developed to showcase the results of the JFSP-funded project "A Review of Available Economic and Financial Biomass Information and Tools for Federal Land Managers in the West."
Researching long term (>10 yrs) response in fuel loads and vegetation composition after large and severe wildfires across five fire-adapted ecosystems in the western US, including Alaska.
The goal of this JFSP-funded project was to identify the past, present, and future climate drivers of regional fire and fuel dynamics in the Northern Rockies.
The Fire Planning and Fuels Management Resource Portal provides information, tools, and resources including career development-related information for fire planning and fuels management specialists.
The Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program (SERDP) is supporting the USFS Rocky Mountain Research Station and Pacific Southwest Research Station in the development of a database that contains emissions information related to prescribed burning.
The WFMRDA-Fuels and Fire Ecology group (formerly NIFTT) is tasked with coordinating, developing, and transferring consistent, efficient, and science-based fuel and fire ecology technology primarily in web-based and mobile technologies.
Recordings from the 2012 AFE 5th International Fire Ecology and Management Conference Special Session, Looking back for a clear view of the future: 1999-2012.
The Wildfire Science and Policy Working Group is a group of fire scientists engaging in conversations about understanding, living with, and managing fire.