LANDFIRE 2015 Remap – Utilization of Remotely Sensed Data to Classify Existing Vegetation Type and Structure to Support Strategic Planning and Tactical Response
- Published on Monday, 20 March 2017 15:24
- Joshua J. Picotte, Jordan Long, Birgit Peterson and Kurtis J. Nelson
- 0 Comments
Characterizing vegetation type, cover and height with Earth observation data enhances wildland fuel modelling.
Ecologists are trying to understand why the midge population at an Icelandic lake can fluctuate by 100,000-fold across a decade, and what impact these massive swarms have on the surrounding landscape.
If most of the world’s coral reefs die, some of the richest and most colorful life in the ocean could be lost, along with huge sums from reef tourism.
The idea of making Mars habitable for humans has captured the public’s imagination, so we decided to take a look at science exploring possibilities in the not-so-distant future.
From algae to fish and polar bears, the loss of habitat caused by global warming is affecting the food chain.
Carpets of bluebells have long been a feature of spring woodlands – but the flowers may not be at their best in years to come, research suggests.
Dive bombing a much larger bird isn’t just a courageous act by often smaller bird species to keep predators at bay.
IEEE Earthzine, an online scientific publication, is soliciting articles of 800 to 3,000 words for its second 2017 quarterly theme, Coral Reefs.
Underwater flowering plants play multiple roles in keeping coastal ecosystems healthy.
Tiny stones in fish hold clues to help restore populations
It takes a tough scientist to study wolverines in crazy cold conditions, but the wolverines are even tougher.
With its riotous sex life and quick, edgy, movements, the hedge sparrow is like a little ticking bomb