Williams R.J., Gill A.M., and Moore P.H.R. (2003, )"Fire behaviour", Adnersen A.N., Cook G.D., and Williams R.J. (eds), Fire in Tropical Savannas: The Kapalga Fire Experiment, Ecological Studies : Analysis and Synthesis, pp. 33 - 46.
This chapter discusses the relationship between fire intensity and post fire indicators of fire intensity such as leaf char height and leaf scorch height and summarises data on fuels and fire intensity.
Keith D.A., McCaw W.L., and Whelan R.J. (2002), "Fire regimes in Australian heathlands and their effects on plants and animals", Bradstock R.A., Williams J. E., and Gill A.M. (2002), Flammable Australia: the fire regimes and biodiversity of a continent, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. pp. 199 - 237.
Edwards A., Hauser P. Anderson M., McCartney J., Armstrong M., Thackway R., Alllan G., Hempel C. and Russell-Smith J. (2001), 'A tale of two parks: contemporary fire regimes of Litchfield and Nitmiluk National Parks, monsoonal northern Australia', International Journal of Wildfire, 10, pp. 79–89.
Andersen A.N., Cook G.D., and Williams R.J. (2003) "Synthesis: Fire ecology and adaptive conservation management". Pp. 153-164 in Fire in Tropical Savannas: The Kapalga Experiment. (eds A.N. Andersen, G.D. Cook and R.J. Williams). Springer-Verlag, New York.
There are two key results that have emerged from the five year landscape scale study at Kapalga Research Station in Kakadu National Park:
fire regimes were extreme yet many plants and animals showed little response: and