His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Taiga, Charcoal, Holocene and Physical geography. His Taiga study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Boreal, Forest management, Secondary forest, Fire frequency and General Circulation Model. He has researched Charcoal in several fields, including Radiocarbon dating, Botany, Palynology, Soil water and Landscape ecology.
His study in Holocene is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Paleoclimatology, Picea abies and Tree line, Plant community, Vegetation. His research on Physical geography frequently links to adjacent areas such as Fire regime. His studies deal with areas such as Global warming, Climate change and Climatology as well as Fire regime.
Christopher Carcaillet mainly investigates Ecology, Holocene, Physical geography, Vegetation and Charcoal. In Holocene, he works on issues like Quaternary, which are connected to Cenozoic. His studies in Physical geography integrate themes in fields like Biomass, Glacial period and Radiocarbon dating.
His Vegetation research includes themes of Disturbance and Taiga. His research investigates the connection between Taiga and topics such as Boreal that intersect with issues in Dendrochronology. The various areas that he examines in his Charcoal study include Botany, Soil water, Sediment, Sedimentary charcoal and Prehistory.
Christopher Carcaillet focuses on Ecology, Physical geography, Holocene, Fire regime and Boreal. He interconnects Glacial period and Paleoecology in the investigation of issues within Physical geography. Christopher Carcaillet regularly links together related areas like Taiga in his Holocene studies.
His Taiga research integrates issues from Biomass, Climate change, Deciduous, Vegetation and Evergreen. His research in Fire regime intersects with topics in Basal area, Picea abies, Charcoal, Quercus pubescens and Understory. His Boreal research includes elements of Shrub, Temperate climate, Temperate rainforest, Tilia and Dominance.
His primary areas of investigation include Physical geography, Ecology, Holocene, Fire regime and Genetic variation. His Physical geography study incorporates themes from Glacial period, Tundra, Vegetation, Evergreen and Taiga. Bark and Crown are the core of his Ecology study.
His Holocene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Glacier, Paleoecology, Interglacial and Nunatak. His work deals with themes such as Arid, Intraspecific competition, Competition and Interspecific competition, which intersect with Fire regime. His Genetic variation research incorporates elements of Range, Pinus cembra and Genetic diversity.
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Climate and human influences on global biomass burning over the past two millennia
Nature Geoscience (2008)
Changes in Fire Regimes Since the Last Glacial Maximum: An Assessment Based on a Global Synthesis and Analysis of Charcoal Data
Climate Dynamics (2008)
Wildfire responses to abrupt climate change in North America
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Change of fire frequency in the eastern Canadian boreal forests during the Holocene: does vegetation composition or climate trigger the fire regime?
Journal of Ecology (2001)
Forest management is driving the eastern North American boreal forest outside its natural range of variability
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2009)
Predictability of biomass burning in response to climate changes
Global Biogeochemical Cycles (2012)
Future fire in Canada's boreal forest: paleoecology results and general circulation model--regional climate model simulations
Canadian Journal of Forest Research (2001)
Comparison of pollen-slide and sieving methods in lacustrine charcoal analyses for local and regional fire history
The Holocene (2001)
Holocene biomass burning and global dynamics of the carbon cycle.
Biomass offsets little or none of permafrost carbon release from soils, streams, and wildfire: an expert assessment
Environmental Research Letters (2016)
Forest Ecology and Management
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