By Linda L. Wallace
The ravaging fires in Yellowstone nationwide Park in 1988 triggered grave problem between scientists in regards to the attainable brief- and longterm repercussions. This e-book offers the 1st accomplished medical precis of the particular reaction of the Yellowstone surroundings to the fires. Written via specialists in natural world biology, surroundings technological know-how, panorama ecology, and woodland technology, the ebook indicates not just that many stuff replaced after the fires (for ecological parts of the procedure are interactive) but additionally that a few issues didn't switch. the most important results of the fires have been felt on the smallest scales, and the long term devastation estimated didn't come to cross. The resilience of this obviously functioning surroundings to those large fires has vital classes for seriously controlled areas.
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Extra info for After the fires: the ecology of change in Yellowstone National Park
Surv. Prof. Pap. -E. Balling, R. , G. A. Meyer, and S. G. Wells. . Climate change in Yellowstone National Park: Is the drought-related risk of wildfires increasing? Climate Change : –. Barrett, S. W. . Fire regimes on andesitic mountain terrain in northeastern Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. Int. J. Wildl. Fire :–. Bartlein, P. , K. H. Anderson, P. M. Anderson, M. E. Edwards, C. J. Mock, R. S. Thompson, R. S. Webb III, C. Whitlock. . Paleoclimatic simulations for North America over the past , years: Features of the simulation climate and comparisons with paleoenvironmental data.
Hansen, C. Rosenzweig, and R. Ruedy. . Potential evapotranspiration and the likelihood of future drought. J. Geophys. Res. :–. , and J. Overpeck. . Hypothesized causes of decade- to century-scale climatic variability: Climate model results. Quat. Sci. Rev. :– . Romme, W. , and D. G. Despain. . Historical perspective on the Yellowstone fires of . Bioscience : –. Romme, W. , and M. G. Turner. . Implications of global climate change for biogeographic patterns in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem.
The first debris-flow event in the “La Familia” basin in Gibbon Canyon on August , , produced the greatest mass of sediment per unit basin area of any runoff-generated event measured in Yellowstone ( Johansen , Meyer and Wells ). Subsequently, several smaller debris-flow events occurred in the same Gibbon Canyon basins, and repeated debris flows in the first few years after fire are not uncommon (Wells ). Most small basins that produced debris flows in northeastern Yellowstone experienced only one major event, however.
After the fires: the ecology of change in Yellowstone National Park by Linda L. Wallace