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International Journal of Wildland Fire
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International Journal of Wildland Fire welcomes papers on basic and applied aspects of wildland fire science including, but not confined to, ecological impact, modelling fire and its effects, and management of fire. More

Editors in Chief: Susan G. Conard and Stefan Doerr


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Published online 01 August 2014
The effect of forest fire on mass movement in Lebanese mountainous areas 
Rouba Ziadé, Chadi Abdallah and Nicolas Baghdadi

This paper investigates the potential effect of forest fire on mass movements. Statistically correlating inducing and preconditioning factors for mass movements showed that the burned severity, being an inducing factor, was one of the main factors affecting mass movement in addition to soil and rainfall.

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Published online 29 July 2014
Holocene fire in Fennoscandia and Denmark 
Jennifer L. Clear, Chiara Molinari and Richard H. W. Bradshaw

Dominant drivers of biomass burning have varied throughout the Holocene with early–mid Holocene fire controlled by fuel availability, climate and vegetation type. Anthropogenic controls on fire dominate mid–late Holocene biomass burning, initially through an increase in ignitions and subsequently through a reduction in human-induced ignitions and active fire suppression.

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    | Supplementary Material (722 KB)
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Published online 28 July 2014
Controls on the spatial pattern of wildfire ignitions in Southern California 
Nicolas Faivre, Yufang Jin, Michael L. Goulden and James T. Randerson

This study identifies the factors that contribute to the spatial pattern of ignition occurrence and frequency across Southern California’s National Forests. The resulting regression models show good agreement with the observations and partially explain the observed patterns of burned area in the region.

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Published online 28 July 2014
Wildfire initial response planning using probabilistically constrained stochastic integer programming 
Julián A. Gallego Arrubla, Lewis Ntaimo and Curt Stripling

We consider a new methodology for making effective strategic deployment decisions for wildfire initial response planning. This methodology includes a fire behaviour simulation, a wildfire risk model, and a probabilistically constrained stochastic integer programming model. A study based on the District 12 in East Texas involving dozers is reported.

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Published online 21 July 2014
Social science research on Indigenous wildfire management in the 21st century and future research needs 
Amy Christianson

This article reviews social science research on Indigenous wildfire management in Australia, Canada and the United States after the year 2000 and explores future research needs in the field.

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Published online 21 July 2014
Investigation of the decline in reported smoking-caused wildfires in the USA from 2000 to 2011 
David T. Butry, Jeffrey P. Prestemon and Douglas S. Thomas

We evaluate the rate of smoking-caused wildfires as a function of weather, other ignitions, adult smokers, improved wildfire cause-determination methods and sale of less fire-prone cigarettes. We find a reduction in smoking-caused wildfires by 23% from less fire-prone cigarettes, 48% from improved cause classification and 9% from the decline in adult smokers.

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Published online 21 July 2014
Preparing ... for what? Developing multi-dimensional measures of community wildfire preparedness for researchers, practitioners and households 
Patrick D. Dunlop, Ilona M. McNeill, Jessica L. Boylan, David L. Morrison and Timothy C. Skinner

In this study, a new assessment of householder preparedness for wildfire that can be used by householders, practitioners and researchers was developed. This tool focuses on preparedness to (i) evacuate, (ii) actively defend the property and (iii) improve the prospects of a house surviving a fire with no defender present.

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    | Supplementary Material (796 KB)
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Published online 09 July 2014
Simulation and thermal imaging of the 2006 Esperanza Wildfire in southern California: application of a coupled weather–wildland fire model 
Janice L. Coen and Philip J. Riggan

Simulations with a coupled weather–wildland fire model and airborne infrared imagery were used to investigate the 2006 Esperanza wildfire. Fire growth was directed by Santa Ana winds that were channelled by mountain ranges, accelerated over peaks and driven across canyons, and by the fire drawing itself up drainages. Simulations captured observed fire spread west-south-westward, splitting of the head, flank runs and feathering at the leading edge.

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Published online 01 July 2014
Area burned in Portugal over recent decades: an extreme value analysis 
M. G. Scotto, S. Gouveia, A. Carvalho, A. Monteiro, V. Martins, M. D. Flannigan, J. San-Miguel-Ayanz, A. I. Miranda and C. Borrego

In this paper, daily area burned records from 18 Portuguese districts are analysed. A time series clustering approach that combines extreme value theory and classification techniques is adopted for the analysis of the extreme area burned and regional variability in Portugal from 1980 to 2010.

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Published online 27 June 2014
Biomass dynamics of central Siberian Scots pine forests following surface fires of varying severity 
Elena A. Kukavskaya, Galina A. Ivanova, Susan G. Conard, Douglas J. McRae and Valery A. Ivanov

We describe effects of fires of various severities on biomass and fuel characteristics for a typical dry Scots pine forest in central Siberia. Post-fire accumulation of different components of above-ground biomass was related to both fire severity and time since burning. Such data provide a basis for quantifying and modelling post-fire fuel dynamics and carbon stocks.

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Published online 27 June 2014
Fuel reduction burning mitigates wildfire effects on forest carbon and greenhouse gas emission 
Liubov Volkova, C. P. Mick Meyer, Simon Murphy, Thomas Fairman, Fabienne Reisen and Christopher Weston

A high-intensity wildfire burnt through a dry Eucalyptus forest that had been fuel treated 3 months prior. Carbon loss and greenhouse gas emissions were measured after wildfire, both with and without prior fuel reduction burning. The paper discusses the benefits of prescribed fire in reducing wildfire emissions.

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Published online 27 June 2014
Ignition and fire behaviour of Juniperus virginiana in response to live fuel moisture and fire temperature in the southern Great Plains 
John R. Weir and J. Derek Scasta

Eastern red cedar (Juniperus virginiana) is expanding beyond its historical range. Prescribed fire is needed to reduce wildfire risk and invasion. Hotter fires and lower live fuel moisture (LFM) increase J. virginiana ignition. LFM <60% represents a threshold of rapid ignition, greater flame lengths, higher fuel consumption and increased risk.

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Published online 29 May 2014
Exposing hidden-value trade-offs: sharing wildfire management responsibility between government and citizens 
Blythe McLennan and Michael Eburn

Using a conceptual framework we make explicit some of the necessary but often hidden trade-offs that are implicit in assessments of ‘shared responsibility’ for wildfire management. We compare and contrast potential legal and governance implications of four extreme positions on wildfire management to encourage stakeholders to acknowledge and debate the necessary value trade-offs.

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Published online 09 April 2014
Wildfire evacuation and its alternatives: perspectives from four United States 
Sarah McCaffrey, Alan Rhodes and Melanie Stidham

Alternatives to mass evacuation during a wildfire are being increasingly considered in the United States. We examine how individuals in four communities considering an alternative assess the issues. The tension between increasing safety and reducing uncertainty for emergency responders versus for residents is a key consideration in choosing a preferred strategy.

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Published online 31 March 2014
Predicting delay in residents’ decisions on defending v. evacuating through antecedents of decision avoidance 
Ilona M. McNeill, Patrick D. Dunlop, Timothy C. Skinner and David L. Morrison

Many residents of at-risk areas delay committing to defence or evacuation as their response to wildfire threat. This study compared several plausible causes of decision delay and determined that householders’ delay was best predicted by the difference in perceived values of defending v. evacuating, resulting in decision delay when both options get closer in attractiveness.

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blank image International Journal of Wildland Fire
Volume 23 Number 5 2014
RESEARCH FRONT: Advances in Remote Sensing and GIS Applications in Support of Forest Fire Management

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Advances in remote sensing and GIS applications in support of forest fire management 
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Ioannis Z. Gitas , Jesús San-Miguel-Ayanz , Emilio Chuvieco and Andrea Camia
pp. 603-605

This foreword describes advances and challenges for the use of remote sensing and geographic information systems in the operational monitoring and management of wildland fires at local, regional and global scales since the 1970s. Selected articles using remote sensing in different phases of wildland fire management are highlighted.


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Integrating geospatial information into fire risk assessment 
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E. Chuvieco , I. Aguado , S. Jurdao , M. L. Pettinari , M. Yebra , J. Salas , S. Hantson , J. de la Riva , P. Ibarra , M. Rodrigues , M. Echeverría , D. Azqueta , M. V. Román , A. Bastarrika , S. Martínez , C. Recondo , E. Zapico and F. J. Martínez-Vega
pp. 606-619

This paper presents a method to generate fire risk maps making extensive use of geographic information technologies. It describes how the variables were generated and integrated, and how the final index was validated using 2 years of fire occurrence.


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Assessment of fire selectivity in relation to land cover and topography: a comparison between Southern European countries 
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Sandra Oliveira , Francisco Moreira , Roberto Boca , Jesús San-Miguel-Ayanz and José M. C. Pereira
pp. 620-630

This study investigates the selectivity of fire in relation to land cover type and topography in Southern Europe. Shrubland and grassland are more fire prone, whereas agricultural areas and artificial surfaces are less susceptible to burn. There are significant differences between countries and regions. Slopes >25% and north facing ones were less fire prone.


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Monitoring post-fire vegetation recovery in the Mediterranean using SPOT and ERS imagery 
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A. Polychronaki , I. Z. Gitas and A. Minchella
pp. 631-642

Burned areas were investigated ~20 years after fire events in Greece. Results indicated that the synergy of multi-temporal optical and synthetic aperture radar (SAR) images could provide valuable information for monitoring long-term post-fire vegetation recovery.


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Development and mapping of fuel characteristics and associated fire potentials for South America 
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M. Lucrecia Pettinari , Roger D. Ottmar , Susan J. Prichard , Anne G. Andreu and Emilio Chuvieco
pp. 643-654

This research proposes a process to generate a fuel map for large areas, using the Fuel Characteristic Classification System. Fuelbeds were built to represent fuels across the continent of South America. Fire potentials including indexed values of surface fire behaviour, crown fire and available fuels were computed and mapped, enabling users to assess fire hazard, predict fire behaviour and calculate fuel consumption and greenhouse gas emissions.

    | Supplementary Material (49.7 MB)

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Mapping the daily progression of large wildland fires using MODIS active fire data 
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Sander Veraverbeke , Fernando Sedano , Simon J. Hook , James T. Randerson , Yufang Jin and Brendan M. Rogers
pp. 655-667

We developed an approach to derive continuous maps of daily fire progression using Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) active fire and thermal anomaly data. The method outperformed the temporal reporting accuracy of two MODIS burnt area products. Remote sensing data on fire progression have the potential to improve our understanding of climate and vegetation controls on fire behaviour and emissions.


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Trend analysis of medium- and coarse-resolution time series image data for burned area mapping in a Mediterranean ecosystem 
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Thomas Katagis , Ioannis Z. Gitas , Pericles Toukiloglou , Sander Veraverbeke and Rudi Goossens
pp. 668-677

Time series of low-resolution satellite imagery were analysed with the use of the Breaks for Additive Seasonal and Trend (BFAST) method. Trend changes were identified after a fire event in southern Greece, resulting in the mapping of the burned area and illustration of the post-fire vegetation recovery trend.


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Use of night vision goggles for aerial forest fire detection 
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L. Tomkins , T. Benzeroual , A. Milner , J. E. Zacher , M. Ballagh , R. S. McAlpine , T. Doig , S. Jennings , G. Craig and R. S. Allison
pp. 678-685

Two sets of flight trials explored the potential of night vision aids in aerial wildfire detection. One was a controlled experiment and the other part of operational aerial detection patrols. Small fires could be detected and reliably discriminated using night vision goggles from distances compatible with daytime aerial detection patrols.

    | Supplementary Material (796 KB)

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Modern fire regime resembles historical fire regime in a ponderosa pine forest on Native American lands 
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Amanda B. Stan , Peter Z. Fulé , Kathryn B. Ireland and Jamie S. Sanderlin
pp. 686-697

We studied the surface fire regime in a forest on tribal lands where prescribed burning has occurred since the 1960s. Fire frequency and synchrony were similar, but fire seasonality was dissimilar, between the historical and modern land-use periods. Fuels, climate and human land uses regulated the fire regime over time.

    | Supplementary Material (283 KB)

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Numerical prediction of size, mass, temperature and trajectory of cylindrical wind-driven firebrands 
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Luis A. Oliveira , António G. Lopes , Bantwal R. Baliga , Miguel Almeida and Domingos X. Viegas
pp. 698-708

Mathematical models of the trajectory, oscillations, rotation, and mass and size time-evolution of cylindrical wind-driven firebrands are proposed. The total distance travelled by the firebrand is an increasing function of its initial aspect ratio. Particle initial orientation relative to the wind, and its oscillation, significantly influence its trajectory.


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Simulated western spruce budworm defoliation reduces torching and crowning potential: a sensitivity analysis using a physics-based fire model 
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Gregory M. Cohn , Russell A. Parsons , Emily K. Heyerdahl , Daniel G. Gavin and Aquila Flower
pp. 709-720

Simulation modelling revealed that defoliation by western spruce budworm inhibited the vertical spread of fire into a tree crown as well as the horizontal spread of fire between adjacent trees.


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Equilibrium moisture content and timelag of dead Pinus pinaster needles 
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Sérgio Lopes , Domingos Xavier Viegas , Luís Teixeira de Lemos and Maria Teresa Viegas
pp. 721-732

This study aims to improve fine fuel moisture content prediction below fibre saturation of Pinus pinaster dead needles through modelling of sorption processes and equilibrium moisture content. Good fit between the results of combinations of models and laboratory and field measurements was obtained.


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The temporal evolution of wildfire ash and implications for post-fire infiltration 
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Victoria N. Balfour , Stefan H. Doerr and Peter R. Robichaud
pp. 733-745

Ash crust formation can occur following severe wildfire events. Initial ash composition and a hydrating rainfall event are necessary precursors for crust formation. An ash crust can decrease ash hydraulic conductivity by 1 order of magnitude as well as significantly decrease ash layer porosity and increase bulk density.


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Diet of the silky mouse (Pseudomys apodemoides) and the heath rat (P. shortridgei) in a post-fire environment 
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Julian Di Stefano , Amanda Ashton and Alan York
pp. 746-753

We quantified the winter and spring diet of silky mice (Pseudomys apodemoides) and heath rats (P. shortridgei) at sites ranging from 2 to 55 years post fire. Silky mice ate different foods at very recently burnt and mature forest sites whereas heath rats ate similar foods across the time-since-fire spectrum.

    | Supplementary Material (235 KB)

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These articles have been peer reviewed and accepted for publication. They are still in production and have not been edited, so may differ from the final published form.

    WF13152  Accepted 23 July 2014
    Relationships between annual plant productivity, nitrogen deposition and fire size in low elevation California desert scrub
    Leela Rao, John Matchett, Matthew Brooks, Robert Johnson, Richard Minnich, Edith Allen

    WF13058  Accepted 14 July 2014
    The challenges of assessing fire and burn severity using field measures, remote sensing and modeling
    Penny Morgan, Robert (Bob) Keane, Gregory Dillon, Theresa (Terrie) Jain, Andrew Hudak, Eva Karau, Pamela Sikkink, Zachary Holden, Eva Strand

    WF13046  Accepted 14 July 2014
    Santa Ana winds and predictors of wildfire progression in southern California
    Michael Billmire, Nancy French, Tatiana Loboda, Robert Owen, Marlene Tyner

    WF14117  Accepted 08 July 2014
    Advances in remote sensing and GIS applications in support of forest fire management
    Ioannis Gitas, Jesús San-Miguel-Ayanz, Emilio Chuvieco, Andrea Camia

    WF13219  Accepted 08 July 2014
    Predictors of south-eastern Australian householders’ strengths of intentions to self-evacuate if a wildfire threatens: Two theoretical models
    Jim McLennan, Sean Cowlishaw, Douglas Paton, Ruth Beatson, Glenn Elliott

    WF12169  Accepted 21 June 2014
    Behaviour of fire weather indices in the 2009-10 New Zealand wildland fire season
    Colin Simpson, H Pearce, Andrew Sturman, Peyman Zawar-Reza

    WF13195  Accepted 19 June 2014
    Improvement of Fire Danger Modeling with Geographically Weighted Logistic Model
    Haijun Zhang, Pengcheng Qi, Guangmeng Guo

    WF12189  Accepted 19 June 2014
    Effect of slope on spread of a linear flame front over a pine needle fuel bed: experiments and modeling
    Naian Liu, Jinmo Wu, Haixiang Chen, Xiaodong Xie, Linhe Zhang, Bin Yao, Jiping Zhu, Yanlong Shan

    WF13115  Accepted 18 June 2014
    Modeling and mapping dynamic variability in large fire probability in the lower Sonoran Desert of southwestern Arizona
    Miranda Gray, Brett Dickson, Luke Zachmann

    WF14024  Accepted 16 June 2014
    Location, timing, and extent of wildfire vary by ignition cause
    Alexandra Syphard, Jon Keeley

    WF13158  Accepted 30 May 2014
    The role of defensible space for residential structure protection during wildfires
    Alexandra Syphard, Teresa Brennan, Jon Keeley

    WF13079  Accepted 29 May 2014
    Bulk and particle properties of pine needle fuel beds – Influence on combustion
    Paul Santoni, Pauline Bartoli, Albert Simeoni, Jose Torero

    WF13175  Accepted 21 May 2014
    Short-term effect of fuel treatments on fire behaviour in a mixed-heathland: a comparative assessment in an outdoor wind-tunnel
    Eva Marino, Carmen Hernando, Javier Madrigal, Mercedes Guijarro

    WF13192  Accepted 19 May 2014
    A synthesis of post-fire Burned Area Reports from 1972 to 2009 for western US Forest Service lands: trends in wildfire characteristics and post-fire stabilization treatments and expenditures
    Peter Robichaud, Hakjun Rhee, Sarah Lewis

    WF14026  Accepted 18 May 2014
    Impact of fire on small mammals: a systematic review
    Tony Griffiths, Barry Brook

    WF13189  Accepted 18 May 2014
    Pyrogenic carbon: the influence of particle size and chemical composition on soil carbon release
    Meaghan Jenkins, Tina Bell, Jaymie Norris, Mark Adams

    WF13169  Accepted 18 May 2014
    Climate and very large wildland fires in the contiguous Western USA
    Natasha Stavros, John Abatzoglou, Narasimhan Larkin, Don McKenzie, E. Ashley Steel

    WF13214  Accepted 09 May 2014
    Fine-scale factors influence fire regimes in mixed-conifer forests on three high mountains in Mexico
    Larissa Yocom, Peter Fule, Don Falk, Celia García-Domínguez, Eladio Cornejo-Oviedo, Peter Brown, José Villanueva-Díaz, Julián Cerano, Citlali Cortés Montaño

    WF13150  Accepted 09 May 2014
    Successional stage after land abandonment modulates fire severity and post-fire recovery in a Mediterranean mountain landscape
    Rosario López-Poma, Barron Orr, Susana Bautista

    WF12090  Accepted 09 May 2014
    A comparison of three approaches for simulating fine-scale surface winds in support of wildland fire management: Part II – an exploratory study of the impact of simulated winds on fire growth simulations
    Forthofer Jason, Bret Butler, Charles (Chuck) McHugh, Mark Finney, Larry Bradshaw, Richard (Rick) Stratton, Kyle Shannon, Natalie Wagenbrenner

    WF12089  Accepted 09 May 2014
    A comparison of three approaches for simulating fine-scale winds in support of wildland fire management: Part I –model formulation and comparison against measurements
    Forthofer Jason, Bret Butler, Natalie Wagenbrenner

    WF14016  Accepted 27 April 2014
    Mathematical Model and Sensor Development for Measuring Energy Transfer from Wildland Fires
    Erik Sullivan, Andre McDonald

    WF13184  Accepted 22 April 2014
    Managing burned landscapes: evaluating future management strategies for resilient forests under a warming climate
    Kristen Shive, Peter Fule, Carolyn Hull Sieg, Barbara Strom, Molly Hunter

    WF13157  Accepted 23 April 2014
    Calibration of the Fire Weather Index over Mediterranean Europe based on fire activity retrieved from MSG satellite imagery
    Carlos DaCamara, Teresa Calado, Sofia Ermida, Isabel Trigo, Malik Amraoui, K Turkman

    WF13006  Accepted 20 April 2014
    Biomass and litter accumulation patterns in species-rich shrublands for fire hazard assessment
    Vanessa Westcott, Neal Enright, Ben Miller, Joseph Fontaine, Janneke Lade, Byron Lamont

    WF13160  Accepted 28 March 2014
    High-Resolution Observations of Combustion in Heterogeneous Surface Fuels
    Eva (Louise) Loudermilk, Gary Achtemeier, Joseph OBrien, John Hiers, Benjamin Hornsby

    WF13206  Accepted 20 March 2014
    An accuracy assessment of the MTBS burned area product for shrub-steppe fires in the northern Great Basin, United States
    Aaron Sparks, Luigi Boschetti, Wade Tinkham, Alistair Smith, Karen Lannom, Beth Newingham

    WF13077  Accepted 12 March 2014
    The Effect of Forest Fire on Mass Movement in Lebanese mountainous areas
    Rouba Ziade, Chadi Abdallah, Nicolas Baghdadi

    WF13045  Accepted 24 February 2014
    Flammability of litter sampled according to two different methods: comparison of results in laboratory experiments.
    Anne Ganteaume, Marielle Jappiot, Thomas Curt, Corinne Lampin, Laurent Borgniet

The Most Read ranking is based on the number of downloads from the CSIRO PUBLISHING website of articles published in the previous 12 months. Usage statistics are updated daily.

Rank Paper Details
1. Published 29 August 2013
Community safety during the 2009 Australian 'Black Saturday' bushfires: an analysis of household preparedness and response

Joshua Whittaker, Katharine Haynes, John Handmer and Jim McLennan

2. Published 4 February 2014
Is fire severity increasing in the Sierra Nevada, California, USA?

Chad T. Hanson and Dennis C. Odion

3. Published 24 October 2013
Is burn severity related to fire intensity? Observations from landscape scale remote sensing

Heather Heward, Alistair M. S. Smith, David P. Roy, Wade T. Tinkham, Chad M. Hoffman, Penelope Morgan and Karen O. Lannom

4. Published 24 October 2013
Allowing a wildfire to burn: estimating the effect on future fire suppression costs

Rachel M. Houtman, Claire A. Montgomery, Aaron R. Gagnon, David E. Calkin, Thomas G. Dietterich, Sean McGregor and Mark Crowley

5. Published 4 February 2014
Dead fuel moisture research: 1991–2012

Stuart Matthews

6. Published 2 December 2013
Comparing three sampling techniques for estimating fine woody down dead biomass

Robert E. Keane and Kathy Gray

7. Published 24 October 2013
The relationship of large fire occurrence with drought and fire danger indices in the western USA, 1984–2008: the role of temporal scale

Karin L. Riley, John T. Abatzoglou, Isaac C. Grenfell, Anna E. Klene and Faith Ann Heinsch

8. Published 4 February 2014
Can precipitation influence landscape controls on wildfire severity? A case study within temperate eucalypt forests of south-eastern Australia

L. Collins, R. A. Bradstock and T. D. Penman

9. Published 24 October 2013
Relationships between climate and macroscale area burned in the western United States

John T. Abatzoglou and Crystal A. Kolden

10. Published 21 March 2014
Estimation of forest structure and canopy fuel parameters from small-footprint full-waveform LiDAR data

Txomin Hermosilla, Luis A. Ruiz, Alexandra N. Kazakova, Nicholas C. Coops and L. Monika Moskal

11. Published 4 February 2014
Current status and future needs of the BehavePlus Fire Modeling System

Patricia L. Andrews

12. Published 21 March 2014
Forecasting fire activity in Victoria, Australia, using antecedent climate variables and ENSO indices

Sarah Harris, Neville Nicholls and Nigel Tapper

13. Published 29 August 2013
Effects of salvage logging and pile-and-burn on fuel loading, potential fire behaviour, fuel consumption and emissions

Morris C. Johnson, Jessica E. Halofsky and David L. Peterson

14. Published 8 May 2014
Wildland firefighter safety zones: a review of past science and summary of future needs

B. W. Butler

15. Published 21 March 2014
Large airtanker use and outcomes in suppressing wildland fires in the United States

David E. Calkin, Crystal S. Stonesifer, Matthew P. Thompson and Charles W. McHugh

16. Published 4 February 2014
Environmental assessment of erosion following prescribed burning in the Mount Lofty Ranges, Australia

Rowena H. Morris, Ross A. Bradstock, Deirdre Dragovich, Meredith K. Henderson, Trent D. Penman and Bertram Ostendorf

17. Published 8 May 2014
Defining extreme wildland fires using geospatial and ancillary metrics

Karen O. Lannom, Wade T. Tinkham, Alistair M.S. Smith, John Abatzoglou, Beth A. Newingham, Troy E. Hall, Penelope Morgan, Eva K. Strand, Travis B. Paveglio, John W. Anderson and Aaron M. Sparks

18. Published 2 December 2013
Pre-wildfire fuel reduction treatments result in more resilient forest structure a decade after wildfire

Camille Stevens-Rumann, Kristen Shive, Peter Fulé and Carolyn H. Sieg

19. Published 24 October 2013
Wildland firefighter entrapment avoidance: modelling evacuation triggers

Gregory K. Fryer, Philip E. Dennison and Thomas J. Cova

20. Published 29 August 2013
Fire weather simulation skill by the Weather Research and Forecasting (WRF) model over south-east Australia from 1985 to 2009

Hamish Clarke, Jason P. Evans and Andrew J. Pitman

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