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Integrating phenology into cross-scale risk assessments of climate change.CCRC Home > Climate Change Presentations > Climate Change – Impacts and Effects on Vegetation > Integrating phenology into cross-scale risk assessments of climate change.
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What is a PEP?
About The Presenter
Steven Norman, US Forest Service- Southern Research Station, Eastern Forest Environmental Threat Assessment Center
About This Presentation
Running time: 19 minutes and 53 seconds
This is part of a collection. See more from Climate Change – Impacts and Effects on Vegetation.
- Integrating Phenology into Cross-scale Risk Assessments of Climate Change
- How to Bring Science and Monitoring into Planning?
- Slide5-Riiters Multi-scale Pattern Types
- Natural Area Start of Season Phenology
- Natural Area End of Season Phenology
- Natural Area Maximum Greenness
- Interannual Trend in Greenup Onset
- Tulip Tree vs Scarlet Oak
- Topography Map 04-02-2010
- Topography Map 04-18-2010
- Year to Year Variability Scarlet Oak
- 2009vs 2010
- Climate-Phenology Relationships (1989-2009)
- Climate and Phenology Drive Wildfires
- 4 State Wildfire by Cause Graph
- Western North Carolina Wildfire Graph
- 2008 Forest Phenology
- 2009 4 State Wildfire by Cause Graph
- 1991 4 State Wildfire by Cause Graph
- 1998 4 State Wildfire by Cause Graph
- Spring Wildfire-Climate Relationships
- Bayesian Risk Model
- Appalachians Bayesian Risk Model
- Piedmont Bayesian Risk Model
- Coastal Plain Bayesian Risk Model
- Mid-Atlantic Bayesian Risk Model
- Southern Coastal Plain Bayesian Risk Model
- South Florida Bayesian Risk Model
- Negative Palmer Drought Index
- Positive Palmer Drought Index
- Fire Cause and Management Options