Data from: Does fuel type influence the amount of charcoal produced in wildfires? Implications for the fossil record

Hudspith VA, Hadden RM, Bartlett AI, Belcher CM

Date Published: November 13, 2017

DOI: https://doi.org/10.5061/dryad.g2fm2

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Title Hudspith et al_Table1
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Description Table 1. Summary of all taxa tested under ambient atmospheric oxygen conditions (21 vol. % pO2). Calorimetry test information along with an image analysis determined %charcoal left in the remaining ash/char residue post-burn are presented. Species are grouped according to growth habit.
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Title Hudspith et al Table 2
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Description Table 2. Summary of the fifteen species tested under superambient atmospheric oxygen conditions (26 vol. % pO2). Calorimetry test information along with an image analysis determined %charcoal left in the remaining ash/char residue post-burn are presented. Species are grouped according to growth habit.
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Title Supplemental Fig1
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Description Figure 1. Podocarpus salignus dead foliage ash/char (Fig. 2E) illustrating the stages of image processing used to determine charcoal percentages. (A) Histogram values obtained for all pixel values in the 8 bit greyscale photograph. (B) Image manually thresholded to a greyscale value of 50 to highlight the charcoal in the image. (C) Default threshold applied to the whole image to separate the background from the ash/char sample and to derive a maximum ash greyscale value.
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When using this data, please cite the original publication:

Hudspith VA, Hadden RM, Bartlett AI, Belcher CM (2017) Does fuel type influence the amount of charcoal produced in wildfires? Implications for the fossil record. Palaeontology, online in advance of print. https://doi.org/10.1111/pala.12341

Additionally, please cite the Dryad data package:

Hudspith VA, Hadden RM, Bartlett AI, Belcher CM (2017) Data from: Does fuel type influence the amount of charcoal produced in wildfires? Implications for the fossil record. Dryad Digital Repository. https://doi.org/10.5061/dryad.g2fm2
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