Mira View Profile View Posts. What level does the deer has to be for this quest? Level 3 does not seem to work for me but I can't find any that have a higher level than that. I was photographing herd and did not reg at distance.
Photographing misson has many bugs. We should proceed with other missions. Originally posted by the1smithy :. All I did was look at the moon in the middle of the night and hit the fire button by accident while in photo mode and it completed the mission lmao. Per page: 15 30 Date Posted: 2 Mar, pm. Posts: Discussions Rules and Guidelines.
Note: This is ONLY to be used to report spam, advertising, and problematic harassment, fighting, or rude posts. All rights reserved. Humans often fight hard to control wildfires, but many ecosystems need destructive flames to function properly.
Fire brings warmth, safety, clean drinking water and cooked food, and may have fast-tracked the expansion of humans out of Africa. But fire is also an unruly beast, bringing with it the threat of devastation and death. Wildfires can be hugely destructive, and threaten the safety and property of people living in fire-prone regions.
It seems obvious to most people that wildfires need to be prevented and extinguished, at all costs. But the more money we invest into stopping wildfires, the worse they seem to get. Year after year, the number of forest fires is increasing globally, along with their size and intensity. In fact, the six worst fire seasons in the last 50 years have all occurred since This raises a tricky question: are our successful efforts to control wildfires partly responsible for this broader trend in wildfire size and intensity?
And if so, how? Any environment with relatively wet winters and long summer droughts is likely to be fire-prone. All that winter water fuels plant growth in the spring, leaving lots of plant vegetation that has the potential to dry out and become highly flammable during drought. This means that fire has been a problem probably ever since plants first move onto the land hundreds of millions of years ago. Indeed, the impact of fire is evident in plant genomes dating back as early as million years ago.
But, perhaps surprisingly, evolution has adapted the plants and animals in particularly fire-prone ecosystems to cope with the threat — and to rebound vibrantly afterwards. The most flammable ecosystems tend to be grasslands and shrublands, because the plant stems are thinner and quicker to catch light. In grassland habitats, such as the savannahs of southern Africa, fires are frequent.
But they move through the grasses quickly, hardly heating the soil below. This allows plant root systems to survive the fire, and so the grasses re-sprout rapidly in burned areas.
Animals, from insects to birds and mammals, are usually able to survive wildfires too, by running, flying or burrowing out of danger. What's more, as soon as the vegetation returns, so does the wildlife. The soft, young grass stems attract grazing herbivores from surrounding areas and allow the grassland ecosystem to rapidly regenerate. In fact, without fires these grasslands would slowly turn into forest through a process known as succession. Trees can ultimately outcompete grasses when conditions are stable, but frequent fires create an environment in which grasses have the upper hand: slow-growing tree saplings are destroyed before they can really establish themselves.
This might suggest that fires pose a threat to the very existence of forest ecosystems. But this is not the case: some forests are fire-adapted, too. Pine trees in the Ponderosa forests found across the western United States and Canada have thick, heat-resistant bark to protect the living tissues inside from rising temperatures.
They also naturally drop their lower branches to prevent fire catching into the canopy. Every five to 25 years, natural fires pass through these forests. It is vital for the forests that they do, because the flames burn leaf litter and understory plants, preventing a build-up of forest-floor vegetation.
When fires do now occur in these forests, they are high-intensity and their flames reach into the canopy. Because that vegetation is burned while it is still in relatively small quantities, the forest fires are themselves smaller.
Their relatively cool, short flames leave the crowns of the larger trees intact and the forest survives. This is an example of a fire regime: the frequency and type of fire that an environment commonly experiences. But human intervention in the last century has disrupted the natural fire regime of the Ponderosa pine forests. By grazing livestock, logging the trees for timber and systematically fighting fires before they can run their course, humans have changed the structure of the ecosystem and encouraged a build-up of forest-floor vegetation.
As a consequence, when fires do now occur in these forests, they are high-intensity and their flames reach into the canopy. About firefighters and 50 vehicles were trying to quench the thirst of this monster.
This fire lasted up to 20 August and burnt many of the forests. Officially it is the longest recorded continuous bushfire emergency in NSW.
This wildfire devastated a lot because it travelled 60 kilometers in just 6 hours and affected its neighboring towns. Four thousand fire fighters put them in danger to put down the sky touching blazes of fire. On 18 th of January, , after burning for a weak, the fire entered into the residential area near the border of Canberra.
This unkind fire burnt 4 people and destroyed homes within a short period of 10 hours. Due to the extreme weather conditions for bushfire in an Australian state known as Victoria, on Saturday, 17 th of February , series of bush fires occurred due to the clashing of power lines.
This Black Saturday was responsible for the death of people and combustion of houses and structures. This incident of wildfire caused the worst damage not only in the Amazon but also on the countryside of Brazil.
Over fires were burning across acres and damaged more than 60 houses. This fire was caused by the negligence of farmers that were using fire to clean the land. Due to this state of emergency, 23 airports were closed down. Until , it was the most deadliest wildfire in Australia history.
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