BURNED


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AcronymDefinition
BURNEDTarget May Have Spotted He/She Is Under Observation
References in periodicals archive ?
"This last fire has burned about 60 percent of the park, and [in] a fair proportion of that, the time between fires was not enough for regeneration capacity to be rebuilt.
"We remove a thin, almost transparent strip of skin from a part of the body that isn't burned," explains Dr.
Page and her team then visited 43 burned sites within a section of the study area and directly measured the depth of peat lost.
At low elevations, charred trunks today stand sentinel on steep slopes where fire burned very hot, consuming every needle and pine cone.
Many of these wildfires burned hot from the crowns of the trees well into the soils.
In fact, since 1985 wildfires have burned 10,000 homes from New York to Florida to California, according to the federal National Interagency Fire Center.
To imitate the typical practice, Lemieux's team burned trash in 55-gallon barrels with ventilation holes punched near the bottom.
With these data, researchers were able to apportion how much energy was burned by exercise or base metabolism.
Afterward, not only did an increased amount of water flow into the creek, the burned slopes themselves literally poured down every drainage.
A number of burned animal bones lie in the same Zhoukoudian soil layers as stone tools, perhaps reflecting intentional fire use, reports a team led by biologist Steve Weiner of the Weizmann Institute of Science in Rehovot, israel.
It gradually burned through bitterbrush and light woody debris, mimicking the natural understory fires of old and thus protecting a stand of mature ponderosas.
A helicopter set us on a razorback ridge to dig a fire line across a slope where the fire had burned down from the mesa top.