The forest fires are the result of the climate change-driven rise in fire frequency, intensity, and duration.

A forest fire occurs when the amount of fire energy released during a blaze exceeds the rate at which the fuel accumulates in the wood, soil, and vegetation.

In the past, this energy was stored in large reservoirs of stored carbon and carbon-rich biomass, such as peat, conifer, and other forest products.

However, in the past 20 years, a growing amount of forest products have been replaced by the fuels that have become essential for fires.

These include petroleum, coal, and natural gas.

As the burning of wood products and fuel increases, more carbon is released into the atmosphere and more heat is released as a result of burning biomass and other fossil fuels.

These additional heat energy contributes to the formation of forest fires.

Firefighting techniques include suppression and suppression operations, as well as burning fuel to stop the fire.

While these actions can prevent the spread of the fire, they can also increase the fire’s risk of spreading.

It is important to understand the different types of fires and how they are related to the carbon content of fuels.

In this article, we will review the different type of fire and how these different types interact with the carbon cycle.