Long-term effects of wildfire on rock weathering and soil stoniness in the Mediterranean landscapes.

@article{ShtoberZisu2020LongtermEO,
  title={Long-term effects of wildfire on rock weathering and soil stoniness in the Mediterranean landscapes.},
  author={Nurit Shtober-Zisu and Lea Wittenberg},
  journal={The Science of the total environment},
  year={2020},
  pages={
          143125
        }
}
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References

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Massive destruction of carbonate rocks occurred on the slopes of Mount Carmel during the severe wildfire in 2010. The bedrock surfaces exhibited extensive exfoliation into flakes and spalls covering
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Wildfires are an important agent in driving ecosystem function by altering vegetation structure and geomorphic processes. In recent decades, the number of wildfires and the total area burned has
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This paper presents results of the first study of pre-fire and post-fire samples collected from rock engravings and adjacent sandstone joint faces. A 2001 wildfire at Whoopup Canyon, Wyoming,
Granitic Boulder Erosion Caused by Chaparral Wildfire: Implications for Cosmogenic Radionuclide Dating of Bedrock Surfaces
Rock surface erosion by wildfire is significant and widespread but has not been quantified in southern California or for chaparral ecosystems. Quantifying the surface erosion of bedrock outcrops and
SOME EFFECTS OF FIRE ON THE REGOLITH
INTRODUCTION Fire is a compelling factor over the Australian continent. With sufficient fuel and fanned by strong winds, fire dramatically alters the appearance of the landscape in which charred
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