Erinn N. Powell, Philip A. Townsend, and Kenneth F. Raffa. 2012. Wildfire provides refuge from local extinction but is an unlikely driver of outbreaks by mountain pine beetle. Ecological Monographs 82:69–84. http://dx.doi.org/10.1890/11-0607.1


Appendices

Appendix A: A table of location, size, and observed vegetation type for eight sites burned by wildfire, and eight corresponding non-burned sites, in which individual lodgepole pines (N = 2056) were sampled for degree of fire injury and attacks by Dendroctonus ponderosae throughout the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, USA.
Ecological Archives M082-002-A1.

Appendix B: A table of the individual generalized linear models with logit transformations for each burn site in which D. ponderosae colonization was related to several tree- and stand-level variables.
Ecological Archives M082-002-A2.

Appendix C: A figure of the average attack density of D. ponderosae in relation to average number of beetles captured in pheromone-baited traps at each burn site.
Ecological Archives M082-002-A3.

Appendix D: Four tables showing the linear regression models with D. ponderosae emergence and ratio of emergence/entry related to several tree- and stand-level variables.
Ecological Archives M082-002-A4.

Appendix E : A figure revealing that by canonical correspondence analysis (CCA), fire injury category is the factor that is most strongly correlated with taxonomic group composition within the trees sampled.
Ecological Archives M082-002-A5.

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