Skip to main content

Articles

Page 10 of 10

  1. A geographic information system (GIS) was used to analyze the effects of six physical variables (redwood sub-region, slope, aspect, elevation, distance from the coast, and moisture regime) on the natural fire ...

    Authors: Christopher B. Oneal, John D. Stuart, Steven J. Steinberg and Lawrence Fox III
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2006 2:2010073
  2. After nearly a century of fire exclusion in many central and southern Sierra Nevada mixed-conifer forests, dead and down surface fuels have reached high levels without the recurring fires that consume the accu...

    Authors: MaryBeth Keifer, Jan W. van Wagtendonk and Monica Buhler
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2006 2:2010053
  3. In response to the needs of local fire managers, we developed a map of wildfire hazard for La Plata County in southwestern Colorado, USA. Our measure of fire hazard had two components: (i) the probability, sho...

    Authors: William H. Romme, Peter J. Barry, David D. Hanna, M. Lisa Floyd and Scott White
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2006 2:2010007
  4. Authors: Stephen J. Pyne
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2006 2:2010001
  5. This study examined how fire frequency influences soil C and N dynamics in relation to spatial scale in two mixed-oak forest complexes in southern Ohio, U.S.A. We measured net N mineralization, net nitrificati...

    Authors: R. E. J. Boerner and J. A. Brinkman
    Citation: Fire Ecology 2005 1:1010028

Affiliated with

Annual Journal Metrics