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Fire and Vegetation Dynamics
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  • Cited by 260
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    This (lowercase (translateProductType product.productType)) has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Walker, Xanthe J. Mack, Michelle C. and Johnstone, Jill F. 2017. Predicting Ecosystem Resilience to Fire from Tree Ring Analysis in Black Spruce Forests. Ecosystems, Vol. 20, Issue. 6, p. 1137.


    Cyr, Guillaume Raulier, Frédéric Fortin, Daniel and Pothier, David 2017. Using operating area size and adjacency constraints to mitigate the effects of harvesting activities on boreal caribou habitat. Landscape Ecology, Vol. 32, Issue. 2, p. 377.


    Chen, Guangsheng Hayes, Daniel J. and David McGuire, A. 2017. Contributions of wildland fire to terrestrial ecosystem carbon dynamics in North America from 1990 to 2012. Global Biogeochemical Cycles, Vol. 31, Issue. 5, p. 878.


    Crausbay, Shelley D. Higuera, Philip E. Sprugel, Douglas G. and Brubaker, Linda B. 2017. Fire catalyzed rapid ecological change in lowland coniferous forests of the Pacific Northwest over the past 14,000 years. Ecology, Vol. 98, Issue. 9, p. 2356.


    Marchal, Jean Cumming, Steve G. and McIntire, Eliot J. B. 2017. Exploiting Poisson additivity to predict fire frequency from maps of fire weather and land cover in boreal forests of Québec, Canada. Ecography, Vol. 40, Issue. 1, p. 200.


    Remmel, Tarmo K. and Perera, Ajith H. 2017. Mapping Forest Landscape Patterns. p. 105.

    Pickell, Paul D. Coops, Nicholas C. Ferster, Colin J. Bater, Christopher W. Blouin, Karen D. Flannigan, Mike D. and Zhang, Jinkai 2017. An early warning system to forecast the close of the spring burning window from satellite-observed greenness. Scientific Reports, Vol. 7, Issue. 1,


    Gowlett, J. A. J. 2016. The discovery of fire by humans: a long and convoluted process. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, Vol. 371, Issue. 1696, p. 20150164.


    Blarquez, Olivier and Aleman, Julie C. 2016. Tree biomass reconstruction shows no lag in postglacial afforestation of eastern Canada. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, Vol. 46, Issue. 4, p. 485.


    Duarte, Lia and Teododo, Ana Cláudia 2016. An easy, accurate and efficient procedure to create forest fire risk maps using the SEXTANTE plugin Modeler. Journal of Forestry Research, Vol. 27, Issue. 6, p. 1361.


    Johnson, Lane B. and Kipfmueller, Kurt F. 2016. A fire history derived from Pinus resinosa Ait. for the Islands of Eastern Lac La Croix, Minnesota, USA. Ecological Applications, Vol. 26, Issue. 4, p. 1030.


    Turner, Monica G. Whitby, Timothy G. Tinker, Daniel B. and Romme, William H. 2016. Twenty-four years after the Yellowstone Fires: Are postfire lodgepole pine stands converging in structure and function?. Ecology, Vol. 97, Issue. 5, p. 1260.


    Gibson, Carolyn M. Turetsky, Merritt R. Cottenie, Karl Kane, Evan S. Houle, Gregory Kasischke, Eric S. and Gilliam, Frank 2016. Variation in plant community composition and vegetation carbon pools a decade following a severe fire season in interior Alaska. Journal of Vegetation Science, Vol. 27, Issue. 6, p. 1187.


    Dash, Carolyn Barrett Fraterrigo, Jennifer M. and Hu, Feng Sheng 2016. Land cover influences boreal-forest fire responses to climate change: geospatial analysis of historical records from Alaska. Landscape Ecology, Vol. 31, Issue. 8, p. 1781.


    Schiks, T.J. Wotton, B.M. Turetsky, M.R. and Benscoter, B.W. 2016. Variation in fuel structure of boreal fens. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, Vol. 46, Issue. 5, p. 683.


    DROBYSHEV, IGOR BERGERON, YVES LINDERHOLM, HANS W. GRANSTRÖM, ANDERS and NIKLASSON, MATS 2015. A 700-year record of large fire years in northern Scandinavia shows large variability and increased frequency during the 1800 s. Journal of Quaternary Science, Vol. 30, Issue. 3, p. 211.


    SENICI, DOMINIC CHEN, HAN Y. H. BERGERON, YVES and ALI, ADAM A. 2015. The effects of forest fuel connectivity on spatiotemporal dynamics of Holocene fire regimes in the central boreal forest of North America. Journal of Quaternary Science, Vol. 30, Issue. 4, p. 365.


    Rapanoela, Rija Raulier, Frédéric Gauthier, Sylvie Ouzennou, Hakim Saucier, Jean-Pierre and Bergeron, Yves 2015. Contrasting current and potential productivity and the influence of fire and species composition in the boreal forest: a case study in eastern Canada. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, Vol. 45, Issue. 5, p. 541.


    Boiffin, Juliette Aubin, Isabelle Munson, Alison D. and Roxburgh, Stephen 2015. Ecological controls on post-fire vegetation assembly at multiple spatial scales in eastern North American boreal forests. Journal of Vegetation Science, Vol. 26, Issue. 2, p. 360.


    Wu, Minchao Knorr, Wolfgang Thonicke, Kirsten Schurgers, Guy Camia, Andrea and Arneth, Almut 2015. Sensitivity of burned area in Europe to climate change, atmospheric CO2levels, and demography: A comparison of two fire-vegetation models. Journal of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences, Vol. 120, Issue. 11, p. 2256.


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    Fire and Vegetation Dynamics
    • Online ISBN: 9780511623516
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511623516
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Book description

It is almost dogma that the boreal forest in North America is a fire-dependent forest, yet ecologists often do not consider in any technical detail how forest fires produce effects on individual plants and on plant populations. Consequently, the causal connection between the behaviour of fire and its ecological consequences is poorly understood. This book sets out to correct this deficiency by assembling the relevant studies of fire intensity, rate of spread, fuel consumption, fire frequency and fire weather in the North American boreal forest. The central thesis is that the North American boreal forest has at least four wildfire characteristics that are important in understanding the dynamics of its plant populations: the large size of the burns with respect to dispersal distances, the short recurrence time of fire with respect to tree lifespans, the high mortality of plants due to the predominance of crown fires, and a good germination surface due to the large area of the forest floor which is covered by ash.

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