2 edition of Preliminary results of experimental fires in the black spruce type of interior Alaska found in the catalog.
Preliminary results of experimental fires in the black spruce type of interior Alaska
Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.).
by Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station in Portland, Or
Written in English
|Statement||by L. A. Viereck ... [et al.].|
|Series||USDA Forest Service research note PNW ; 332, PNW research note -- 332.|
|Contributions||Viereck, Leslie A., United States. Forest Service.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||27 p. :|
|Number of Pages||27|
Black Spruce forests represent 45% of the land cover in the interior of Alaska and are the prevailing forest type in Alaskan (66% of Alaskan forests) and Canadian boreal forests. These forests occur primarily in areas with discontinuous permafrost, which can greatly influence site drainage conditions and the organic soil layer thickness (Hoy et. trol aspen, white spruce, and black spruce stands located within km of the town of Tok Junction, Alaska (Fig. 1). Methods These stands burned during a series of wildfires that spread across 40 ha of the Tanana River outwash plain and ad- Soft carbon storage jacent uplands in July and August of
Rains miss northeast Alaskan Interior as fires there continue to burn J by PIO Sam Harrel Comments Off on Rains miss northeast Alaskan Interior as fires there continue to burn Despite much of Alaska receiving rain today, the southeastern Brooks Range, Upper Yukon River, and surrounding uplands continues to be hot, dry, and windy. The results present are final, or are a summation and analysis of data at an intermediate point in a long-term White spruce/feathermoss type Black spruce/feathermoss type. • Black spruce/lichen woodland.. • • Relationship of black spruce and other spruce sites in interior Alaska • • • • • • • SO 6.
trol aspen, white spruce, and black spruce stands located within km of the town of Tok Junction, Alaska (Fig. 1). These stands burned during a series of wildfires that spread across 40 ha of the Tanana River outwash plain and ad-jacent uplands in July and August of Prior to the fire. Black spruce waits out other tree species, pops up in the understory, grows slowly, and stays anchored in cool soil unless the forest burns, is cut down, gets chewed up by river ice or meets some.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Preliminary results of experimental fires in the black spruce type of Interior Alaska. Portland, Or.: Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service, . Black spruce communities are widely distributed in boreal Alaska.
Around 30% to 40% of Alaska's landscape is boreal forest , and black spruce is the most common boreal forest type [23,].Black spruce communities are especially common in interior Alaska, occupying 39% to 44% of that region .Alaskan black spruce communities typically occur on cold, poorly drained, nutrient-poor sites with.
FIRE DESCRIPTION AND EFFECT ON FUELS AND SOIL: Objectives: The fire management objectives were to: 1) measure fire behavior under prescribed conditions in the black spruce/feather moss type of interior Alaska and 2) determine the effects of fires of different severities on vegetation, the soil organic layer, and soil nutrients.
This was the first prescribed fire study conducted in a black. Preliminary Results Of Experimental Fires In The Black Spruce Type Of Interior Alaska Author by: Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.) Languange: en.
Preliminary results of experimental fires in the black spruce type of interior Alaska. Research Note PNW USDA Forest Service Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station, Portland, OR. 28 Cited by: Preliminary results of experimental fires in the black spruce type of interior Alaska.
USDA Forest Service Research Note PNW Portland OR. 27 pp. Google ScholarCited by: deciduous forest, and dry grassland). In this paper we add a black spruce forest state and investigate the impacts of this vegetation type on landscape dynamics in interior Alaska.
Methods STUDY LANDSCAPE Simulations were performed using a × km region of typical boreal land-scape in the Fairbanks region of interior Alaska. Postfire seed rain of black spruce, a semiserotinous conifer, in forests of interior Alaska Jill Johnstone, Leslie Boby, Emily Tissier, Michelle Mack, Dave Verbyla, and.
Fire in the black spruce ecosystem of northern Canada and Alaska is characterized by large and frequent fires that usually kill the overstorey trees and most, if not all, of the vegetation aboveground.
Most species within the black spruce ecosystem show adaptations to fire, and black spruce stands are usually perpetuated by fire. Depending on the site, revegetation follows one.
Boreal forests contain large amounts of stored soil carbon and are susceptible to periodic disturbance by wildfire. This study evaluates the relationship between post-fire changes in soil temperature, moisture, and CO2 exchange in paired burned and control stands of three Alaskan forest systems: Picea mariana (Mill.) BSP, Picea glauca (Moench) Voss, and Populus tremuloides.
Black Spruce Journals book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Join the author on a journey over ancient trails dating back to fur /5. prediction programs in Alaska fuel types • Create a standard fire behavior/effects forms for use by fire management personnel in the field.
• Flammability curve for a successional gradient of the black spruce forest type • Extend results of flammability curve to predict of fire severity over an age gradient. ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) -- Firefighters made progress Wednesday burning a mile-wide swath of spruce trees in an attempt to halt the rapid spread of two large wildfires in the Alaska Interior.
The results present are final, or are a summation and analysis of data at an intermediate point in a long-term Black spruce/feathermoss type. • 51 Black spruce/lichen woodland. • • stages in succession following fire on permafrost black spruce sites in interior Alaska • • •.
• • • 51 7. II.J FIRE: REGI,\lE IN TilE IILACK SPRUC"TYPE Most fires in the black spruce tlpe are either crown orground fire. of enough inten,ity to kill o\'erstore) tree.
Usually some of 'heorganic la)'er of the fore't floor remain. but fires in late,ummer followtng exceptionall) dry pcn'x!l,>r under dr). windy condition'may consume all ofthe organic. suitability of a burned black spruce site for non-native plant colonization.
Black spruce forest in interior Alaska can have a thick layer of moss, lichen and organic soil that often overlays the mineral soil and permafrost (Viereck et al. This layer is referred to as ‘‘duff,’’ with partially decomposed organic (Oi/. FAIRBANKS—Here is a list of the notable fires burning in Interior Alaska as of Tuesday evening: Rex Complex Fire — The two fires of the complex down the Parks Highway in the area of Anderson.
during fires. Methods Overview and study area This study was carried out using remote sensing observations obtained from Landsat 5 and 7 (TM and ETM+) and field data from black spruce sites within two separate fire events that burned during the summer of in interior Alaska (Fig. 1; the Boundary Fire (n=28 sites) and the Porcupine.
From toa widespread outbreak of spruce beetles (Dendroctonus rufipennis) in the Copper River Basin, Alaska, infested overha of forests in the region.
During andwe measured forest vegetation structure and composition on one hundred and thirty-six m?. m plots to assess both the immediate stand and landscape level effects of the spruce beetle infestation.
In Interior Alaska, where white spruce has long been one of the dominant forest species, the trees are struggling, with "markedly lower growth" than at any time since the 19th century, the study.
Publication date Topics Forest fires Alaska Interior Alaska, Fire ecology Alaska Interior Alaska Publisher Juneau, Alaska: Alaska Forest Research Center, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Forest Service.The Arctic and Subarctic zones are expected to sustain the greatest impact in the wake of global climate change.
Because of the vast acreage in Alaska and the potentially high C storage capacity in the boreal forest zone, an understanding of black spruce dominated sites is important for both ecological modeling and for land management.
Very little information exists regarding the.Flux measurements at sites of mixed hardwood and black spruce stands from an area (C4) of the Caribou-Poker Creek Research Watershed (CPCRW), interior Alaska, in .