The smoke detectors

Research output: Contribution to specialist publicationArticle

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The smoke detectors. / Moller, Sarah.

In: Planet Earth, No. SPRING, 29.06.2012, p. 12-13.

Research output: Contribution to specialist publicationArticle

Harvard

Moller, S 2012, 'The smoke detectors' Planet Earth, no. SPRING, pp. 12-13.

APA

Moller, S. (2012). The smoke detectors. Planet Earth, (SPRING), 12-13.

Vancouver

Moller S. The smoke detectors. Planet Earth. 2012 Jun 29;(SPRING):12-13.

Author

Moller, Sarah. / The smoke detectors. In: Planet Earth. 2012 ; No. SPRING. pp. 12-13.

Bibtex - Download

@misc{cce5d830d2274bf99f66e632032fb040,
title = "The smoke detectors",
abstract = "Sarah Moller and colleagues spent part of last summer flying over Canada to learn more about wildfires and their impact on the environment. They affect up to 20 million hectares of northern forests every year. They do not just cause damage on the ground, but the plumes of gases they release are a major source of air pollution. Sarah's project studies the polluting effects of fires in boreal forests, which means the subarctic - north of 50°N. This type of fire is often called biomass burning. Locally the consequences are obvious; fires remove vegetation, endanger life and fill the air with thick black smoke. Sarah's team needs to know the age of the plume and understand how its chemistry changes over time, to let them predict what the air will be like by the time it reaches the UK.",
author = "Sarah Moller",
year = "2012",
month = jun,
day = "29",
language = "English",
pages = "12--13",
journal = "Planet Earth",
issn = "1479-2605",
publisher = "Natural Environment Research Council",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - GEN

T1 - The smoke detectors

AU - Moller, Sarah

PY - 2012/6/29

Y1 - 2012/6/29

N2 - Sarah Moller and colleagues spent part of last summer flying over Canada to learn more about wildfires and their impact on the environment. They affect up to 20 million hectares of northern forests every year. They do not just cause damage on the ground, but the plumes of gases they release are a major source of air pollution. Sarah's project studies the polluting effects of fires in boreal forests, which means the subarctic - north of 50°N. This type of fire is often called biomass burning. Locally the consequences are obvious; fires remove vegetation, endanger life and fill the air with thick black smoke. Sarah's team needs to know the age of the plume and understand how its chemistry changes over time, to let them predict what the air will be like by the time it reaches the UK.

AB - Sarah Moller and colleagues spent part of last summer flying over Canada to learn more about wildfires and their impact on the environment. They affect up to 20 million hectares of northern forests every year. They do not just cause damage on the ground, but the plumes of gases they release are a major source of air pollution. Sarah's project studies the polluting effects of fires in boreal forests, which means the subarctic - north of 50°N. This type of fire is often called biomass burning. Locally the consequences are obvious; fires remove vegetation, endanger life and fill the air with thick black smoke. Sarah's team needs to know the age of the plume and understand how its chemistry changes over time, to let them predict what the air will be like by the time it reaches the UK.

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M3 - Article

AN - SCOPUS:84862729171

SP - 12

EP - 13

JO - Planet Earth

JF - Planet Earth

SN - 1479-2605

ER -