From MFKP_wiki

Jump to: navigation, search

Climatological risk: wildfires

Jesús San-Miguel-Ayanz, Emilio Chuvieco, John Handmer, Andy Moffat, Cristina Montiel-Molina, Leif Sandahl, Domingos Viegas

edited by: Karmen Poljanšek, Montserrat Marín Ferrer, Tom De Groeve, Ian Clark

Excerpt (Disclaimer)


The following text is a small excerpt from the original publication. Within the general INRMM-MiD goal of indexing useful meta-information on INRMM related publications, this excerpt is intended as a handy summary of some potentially interesting aspects of the publication. However, the excerpt is surely incomplete and some key aspects may be missing or their correct interpretation may require the full publication to be carefully read. Please, refer to the full publication for any detail.


Conclusions and key messages. There is a vast amount of information on wildfires at local, regional and global scales. However, problems remain at different scales in terms of harmonising or standardising practices for the assessment and management of wildfire risk.
Resilience theory is providing a suitable framework by which to explain abrupt changes in socioecological systems. The importance of community participation and building social capital through collective learning and governance mechanisms has been highlighted as a required basis for building disaster resilience (Aldunce et al., 2015; Aldunce et al., 2016; Montiel and Kraus, 2010; O’Brien et al., 2010). Another relevant contribution of the resilience theory to fire risk mitigation is the capacity to anticipate, prepare and plan (Aldunce et al., 2015), which is one of the theoretical foundations of the concept of fire scenarios. In fact, understanding the role of fire on the landscape and the influence of landscape on fire regime is crucial for the resilience of territories to wildfire risk.
Cognitive hierarchy theory is also a strong theoretical foundation of social learning processes that may enable a reduction in ecological and social vulnerability to wildfire, particularly at the WUI (Galiana-Martín and Karlsson, 2012; O’Brien et al., 2010). Nowadays, one of the most important factors that affect wildfire impacts (and adds risk to humans) is the expansion of the WUI. Considering that the developments in fire policy, in terms of environmental politics, depend on the social construction of fire problems (Hajer, 2000), the social perception of fire risk and fire culture are crucial components by which to understand and enhance support for specific management strategies (Czaja and Cottrell, 2014). This is one of the bases of social prevention programmes for reducing unwanted ignitions, including the promotion of good practices of fire use (Montiel and Kraus, 2010).
The following recommendations would help to enhance fire risk management from local to global scales in relation to three aspects, namely partnership, knowledge and innovation.
Partnership ▹ Engaging the wildfire community with other involved groups in other areas of disaster management or emergency response in order to build on synergies and best practice methodologies.
Engage the lay public and land management sectors, as a unified and non-contradictory ‘voice’ is vital — confusion always leads to disinterest and failure of communication.
The exchange of research outputs, models, best practice and experience between countries should be encouraged through the continuation of existing international forums and other mechanisms (e.g. Marie Curie and Erasmus programmes in the EU); this is especially important for countries with less experience of wildfires to learn from those with more experience, particularly in the context of climate change.
Wildfire governance schemes are urgently needed in order to obtain consensus between the different stakeholders to create collective willingness and favour the effectiveness of wildfire management systems. It is important to identify the institutions/administrations that are relevant for the implementation of actions related to wildfire risk assessment/mitigation.
Cooperation between the competent authorities and rural communities for wildfire preparedness and damage mitigation should be enhanced through organisation assistance, equipment supply and training sessions for locals. Good governance in wildland fire management requires the conscious regulation of fire use practices and the establishment of an action protocol to arrange cooperation for pre-extinction measures and emergency responses between the different stakeholders. The wildfire community should engage with world-changing agencies such as the IPCC to ensure that its voice is heard, and that planning for the future takes wildfire risk fully into account. It may be that there are currently too many competing international wildfire bodies, which need to find ways of integrating together as individually they are too small. The IPCC is an example of what can be achieved using a good platform.
Knowledge ▹ Harmonisation or standardisation of practices for the assessment and management of wildfire risk across Europe or at global scale has merit. However, it is more important to reach a common scientific understanding and to facilitate individual countries to deploy such knowledge/ wisdom in the best way for the particular needs of the country.
It is necessary to identify if harmonisation is possible for all European countries, or if this would be appropriate only for countries with similar climatic conditions. The same approach should be considered worldwide.
When dealing with harmonisation/ standardisation, it is important to identify what needs to be harmonised. This is possible for example for the definition of wildfire and wildfire risk, information systems, actions to take for wildfire management, capacitation of resources, education and information messages during fire campaigns.
Social education and prevention programmes, which aim to increase knowledge of wildfires and to reduce unwanted ignitions, are essential where fire is a traditional land use and resource management tool.
Innovation ▹ Technical research is important but, using current knowledge to the fullest effect, effort must be put into engagement with politicians and senior decision- makers in order to ensure that wildfire management is given strategic support and is resourced appropriately.
Integrated fire management is an innovative concept to reduce damage and maximise the benefits of fire. It includes a combination of prevention and suppression strategies and techniques that integrate the use of technical fire and regulate traditional burning.
Fire scenarios are a new tool for integrating fire management and land use planning to reduce the vulnerability of territories and societies to wildfires. The concept of a fire scenario is useful when confronted with the need to coexist with fire but this requires an understanding of societal discourses and risk constructs at the landscape scale. This innovative approach to fire management provides arguments for adapting land use and forestry practices to the changing fire hazard.

In Science for disaster risk management 2017: knowing better and losing less, Vol. 28034 (2017), pp. 294-305 
Key: INRMM:14445352



Available versions (may include free-access full text)…

Further search for available versions

Search in ResearchGate (or try with a fuzzier search in ResearchGate)
Search in Mendeley (or try with a fuzzier search in Mendeley)

Publication metadata

Bibtex, RIS, RSS/XML feed, Json, Dublin Core

Digital preservation of this INRMM-MiD record

Internet Archive


  1. SCION, 2009. Fire behavioiur app. .
  2. NFPA, 2016 Firewise Communities Program. .
  3. GOV.UK, n.d. LH1: Management of lowland heathland .
  4. KWFW, 2014. Wildfire Threat Analysis (WTA):NERC-funded scoping project with Forestry Commission. .
  5. HM Tresaury, 2013. Orange book: management of risk - principles and concepts. .
  6. Cabinet Office, 2015. National Risk Register of Civil Emergencies. .
  7. BISE, n.d. The Biodiversity Information System for Europe. Natural Capital Accounting. .
  8. AFIS (Advanced Fire Information System). .
  9. Aguilar, A., Montiel, C., 2011. The challenge of applying governance and sustainable development to wildland fire management in Southern Europe. Journal of Forestry Research 22(4), 627-639.
  10. Aldunce, P., Beilin, R., Howden, M., Handmer, J., 2015. Resilience for disaster risk management in a changing climate: practitioner's frames and practices. Global Environmental Change 30, 1-11.
  11. Aldunce, P., Beilin, R., Handmer, J., Howden, M., 2016. Stakeholder participation in building resilience to disasters in a changing climate. Environmental Hazards 15 (1), 58-73.
  12. Amatulli, G., Camia, A., San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., 2013. Estimating future burned areas under changing climate in the EU-Mediterranean countries. Science of the Total Environment 450-451, 209-222.
  13. Barbero, R., Abatzoglou, J. T., Larkin, N. K., Kolden, C. A., Stocks, B., 2015. Climate change presents increased potential for very large fires in the contiguous United States. International Journal of Wildland Fire 24(7), 892-899.
  14. Beilin, R., Reid, K., 2015. It's not a ‘thing’ but a ‘place’: reconceptualising ‘assets’ in the context of fire risk landscape. International Journal of Wildland Fire, 24-1, 130-137.
  15. Birot, Y., 2009. Living with wildfires: What science can tell us — A contribution to the science-policy dialogue. EFI Discussion paper 15, 86.
  16. Bowman, D. M. J. S., Panton, W., 1993. Decline of Callitris intratropica R. T. Baker & H. G. Smith in the Northern Territory: Implications for Pre- and Post-European Colonization Fire Regimes. Journal of Biogeography, 20(4), 373-381.
  17. Bowman, D. M. J. S., Johnston, F.H., 2005. Wildfire Smoke, Fire Management, and Human Health. EcoHealth 2(1), pp. 76-80.
  18. Bowman, D. M. J. S., Balch, J.K., Artaxo, P., Bond, W.J., Carlson, J.M., Cochrane, M.A., D'Antonio, C.M., Defries, T.S., Doyle, J.C., Harrison, S. P., Johnston, F.H., Keeley, J.E., Krwchuck, M.E., Kull, C.A., Marston, J.N., Moritz, M.A., Prentice, I.C., Roos, C.I., Scott, A.C., Swetnam, T.W., Can der Werf, G.R., Pyne, S.J., 2009. Fire in the Earth system. Science, 24, 481-484.
  19. Bowman, D. M. J. S., Balch, J., Artaxo, P., Bond, W. J., Cochrane, M. A., D'Antonio, C. M., DeFries, R., Johnston, F. H., Keeley, J. E., Krawchuk, M. A., Kull, C. A., Mack, M., Moritz, M. A., Pyne, S., Roos, C. I., Scott, A. C., Sodhi, N. S., Swetnam, T. Wet al., 2011. The human dimension of fire regimes on earth. Journal of Biogeography 38(12), 2223-2236.
  20. Carvalho, A., Monteiro, A., Flannigan, M. D., Solman, S., Miranda, A. I. I., & Borrego, C., 2011. Forest fires in a changing climate and their impacts on air quality. Atmospheric Environment, 45(31), 5545-5553.
  21. Chas-Amil, M. L., Prestemon, J. P., McClean, C. J., Touza, J., 2015. Human-ignited wildfire patterns and responses to policy shifts. Applied Geography 56, 164-176.
  22. Chuvieco, E., Justice, C., 2010. Relations between human factors and global fire activity. In: Chuvieco, E., Li, J., Yang, X., 2010. Advances in Earth Observation of Global Change. Springer Dordrecht, 187-200.
  23. Chuvieco, E., Martínez, S., Román, M. V., Hantson, S., Pettinari, M. L., 2014. Integration of ecological and socioeconomic factors to assess global vulnerability to wildfire. Global Ecology and Biogeography 23(2), 245-258.
  24. Chuvieco, E., Yue, C., Heil, A., Mouillot, F., Alonso-Canas, I., Padilla, M., Pereira, J. M., Oom, D., Tansey, K., May 2016. A new global burned area product for climate assessment of fire impacts. Global Ecology and Biogeography 25 (5), 619-629.
  25. Ciscar, J. C., Feyen, L., Soria, A., Lavalle, C., Perry, M., Raes, F., Nemry, F., Demirel, H., Rozsai, M., Dosio, A., Donatelli, M., Srivastava, A., Fumagalli, D., Zucchini, A., Shrestha, S., Ciaian, P., Himics, M., Van Doorslaer, B., Barrios, S., Ibáñez, N., Rojas, R., Bianchi, A., Dowling, P., Camia, A., Libertà, G., San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., de Rigo, D., Caudullo, G., Barredo, J. I., Paci, D., Pycroft, J., Saveyn, B., Van Regemorter, D., Revesz, T., Mubareka, S., Baranzelli, C., Rocha Gomes, C., Lung, T., Ibarreta, D., May 2013. Climate impacts in Europe: an integrated economic assessment. In: Impacts World 2013 - International Conference on Climate Change Effects. Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research (PIK) e. V., pp. 87-96.
  26. Costa, P, Castellnou, M, Larrañaga, A, Miralles, M, Kraus, D., 2011. Prevention of Large Wildfires using the Fire Type concept. EU Fire Paradox Publication Barcelona, 83 pp.
  27. EM-DAT, 2009. The International Disaster Database. Centre for Research on the Epidemiology of Disasters (CRED). .
  28. Czaja, M., Cottrell, S. P., Jul., 2014. Integrating social science research into wildland fire management. Disaster Prevention and Management: An International Journal 23 (4), 381-394.
  29. DELFI, 1999. The DELFI vocabulary. Concerted action definition and creation of a common knowledge base for forest fires env4-ct98-0735. .
  30. de Rigo, D., Bosco, C., San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., Houston Durrant, T., Barredo, J. I., Strona, G., Caudullo, G., Di Leo, M., Boca, R., 2016. Forest resources in Europe: an integrated perspective on ecosystem services, disturbances and threats. In: San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., de Rigo, D., Caudullo, G., Houston Durrant, T., Mauri, A. (Eds.), European Atlas of Forest Tree Species. Publ. Off. EU, Luxembourg, pp. e015b50+. .
  31. Dwyer E., Pereira, J.M. C., Gregorie, J.M., DaCamara, C.C. et al., 1999. Characterization of the spatio-temporal patterns of global fire activity using satellite imagery for the period April 1992 to March 1993. Journal of Biogeography 27, 57-69.
  32. European Commission, Regulation No 2152/2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 17 November 2003 concerning monitoring of forests and environmental interactions in the Community (Forest Focus), OJ L 324, 11.12.2003, p. 1–8.
  33. Eisenman, D., McCaffrey, S., Donatello, I., Marshal, G. 2015. An ecosystems and vulnerable populations perspective on solastalgia and psychological distress after a wildfire, EcoHealth 12, 602-610.
  34. FAO, 1986. Wildland fire management terminology. Forest Resources Development Branch, Forest Resources Division, Forest Department, p.282. .
  35. FAO, 1998. FRA 2000 Terms and Definitions. FRA Working Paper 1, FAO Forestry Department. .
  36. FAO, 2006. Fire management: voluntary guidelines. Principles and strategic actions. Fire Management Working Paper 17. Rome. .
  37. FAO, 2015. Global Forest Resources Assessment 2015 (Desk Reference). .
  38. Fernandes, P., 2016. On the socioeconomic drivers of municipal-level fire incidence in Portugal. Forest Policy and Economics, 62, 187-188.
  39. Finlay, S. E., Moffat, A., Gazzard, R., Baker, D., Murray, V., 2012. Health impacts of wildfires. PLoS Currents.
  40. FIREGLOBE (CGL 2008-01083), .
  41. Flannigan, M. D., Krawchuk, M. A., de Groot, W. J., Wotton, B. M., Gowman, L. M., 2009. Implications of changing climate for global wildland fire. International Journal of Wildland Fire,18, 483-507.
  42. FOREST EUROPE (2015), State of Europe's Forests 2015. .
  43. Galiana-Martín, L., Karlsson, O., 2012. Development of a methodology for the assessment of vulnerability related to wildland fires using a multicriteria evaluation. Geographical Research 50(3), 304-319.
  44. Ganteaume, A., Camia, A., Jappiot, M., et al., 2013. A review of the main driving factors of forest fire ignition over Europe. Environmental Management, Vol. 51, No 3, pp. 651-662.
  45. Gasper, J. T., Reeves, A., 2011. Make It Rain? Retrospection and the Attentive Electorate in the Context of Natural Disasters. American Journal of Political Science 55(2), 340–355.
  46. Giglio, L., Randerson, J. T., van der Werf, G. R., 2013. Analysis of daily, monthly, and annual burned area using the fourth-generation global fire emissions database (GFED4). Journal of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences 118, 317.
  47. GOFC-GOLD. Global Observations of Forest and Land Cover Dynamics. .
  48. Gonzalez-Olabarria, J.R., Pukkala, T., 2011. Integrating fire risk considerations in landscape-level forest planning. Forest Ecology and Management 261(2), 278-287.
  49. González-Pérez, J. A., Gonzalez-Vila, F. J., Almendros G., Knicker, H., 2004. The effect of fire on soil organic matter — a review. Environment International 30, 855-870.
  50. Gower, K., Fontaine, J.B., Birnbaum, C., Enright, N.J., 2015. Sequential Disturbance Effects of Hailstorm and Fire on Vegetation in a Mediterranean-Type Ecosystem. Ecosystems 18,1121.
  51. GWIS Global Wildfire Information System. .
  52. Hajer, M. 2000. The politics of environmental discourse: Ecological modernization and the policy process Clarendon Press, Oxford.
  53. Hantson, S., Pueyo, S., Chuvieco, E., 2015. Global fire size distribution is driven by human impact and climate. Global Ecology and Biogeography 24 (1), 77-86.
  54. Hardy, C. C., 2005. Wildland fire hazard and risk: Problems, definitions and context. Forest Ecology and Management211, 73-82.
  55. IFFN 2000. The 1997-98 Air Pollution Episode in Southeast Asia Generated by Vegetation Fires in Indonesia. IFFN 23, 68-71. .
  56. INPE Banco de Dados de Queimadas. .
  57. IPCC-SREX, 2012. Managing the Risks of Extreme Events and Disasters to Advance Climate Change Adaptation. A Special Report of Working Groups I and II of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. In:Field, C. B., Barros, V., Stocker, T.F., Qin, D., Dokken, D.J., Ebi, K.L., Mastrandrea, M.D., Mach, K.J., Plattner, G.-K., Allen, S.K., Tignor, M., Midgley P.M., (eds), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, and New York, NY.
  58. IPCC Fifth Assessment, 2014. Climate Change — Impacts, Adaptation and Vulnerability: Part B: Regional Aspects: Working Group II Contribution to the IPCC Fifth Assessment Report, Volume 2, Science, Cambridge University Press.
  59. Jolly, W. M., Cochrane, M. A., Freeborn, P. H., Holden, Z. A., Brown, T. J., Williamson, G. J., Bowman, D. M. J. S., 2015. Climate-induced variations in global wildfire danger from 1979 to 2013. Nature Communications 6, 7537+.
  60. Khabarov, N., Krasovskii, A., Obersteiner, M., Swart, R., Dosio, A., San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., Durrant, T., Camia, A., Migliavacca, M., 2014. Forest fires and adaptation options in Europe. Regional Environmental Change 16(1), 21-30.
  61. Krawchuck, M. A., Moritz, M. A., 2011. Constraints on global fire activity vary across a resource gradient. Ecology, 92(1), 121-132.
  62. Martínez-Fernández, J., Chuvieco, E., Koutsias, N., 2013. Modelling long-term fire occurrence factors in Spain by accounting for local variations with geographically weighted regression. Natural Hazards and Earth System Sciences 13 (2), 311-327.
  63. Mavsar R., Japelj, A., Kovac, M., 2013. Trade-offs between fire prevention and provision of ecosystem services in Slovenia, Forest Policy and Economics, 29, 62-69.
  64. Montiel C, Herrero G. 2010. Overview of policies and practices related to fire ignitions. In: Sande Silva, J., Rego, F., Fernandes, P., Rigolot, E. (eds), Towards Integrated Fire Management-Outcomes of the European Project Fire Paradox. European Forest Institute Research Report, 23, 35-46.
  65. Montiel, C., Kraus, D. (eds.), 2010. Best Practices of Fire Use — Prescribed Burning and Suppression Fire Programmes in Selected Case-study Regions in Europe. European Forest Institut, Research Report 24, Joensuu.
  66. Montiel, C., Galiana-Martín, L., 2016. Fire scenarios in Spain: a territorial approach to proactive fire management in the context of global change. Forests, 7(11),273.
  67. Montiel, C., San-Miguel, J., 2009. Policy analysis reveals the need for new approaches. In: Birot, Y. (ed.) Living with wildfires: what Science can tell us, European Forest Institute, Discussion Paper 15, 63-67.
  68. Moreira, F., Arianoustsou, M., Corona, P., De la Heras, J., 2011. Post-fire management and restoration of Southern European forests, Springer Science & Business Media, Technology & Engineering, Dordrecht.
  69. Moreira, F., Viedma, O., Arianoutsou, M., Curt, T., Koutsias, N., Rigolot, E., Barbati, A., Corona, P., Vaz, P., Xanthopoulos, G., Mouillot, F., Bilgili, E., 2011. Landscape — wildfire interactions in southern Europe: Implications for landscape management. Journal of Environmental Management 92(10), 2389-2402.
  70. NASA FIRMS. Fire Information for Resource Management System. .
  71. O'Brien, G., O'Keefe, Ph., Gadema, Z., Swords, J., 2010. Approaching disaster management through social learning. Disaster Prevention and Management: An International Journal 19(4), 498-508.
  72. Oliveira, S., Pereira, J. M. C., San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., Lourenço, L., 2014. Exploring the spatial patterns of fire density in southern Europe using geographically weighted regression, Applied Geography 51, 143-157.
  73. Pettinari, M. L., Chuvieco, E., 2016. Generation of a global fuel data set using the Fuel Characteristic Classification System. Biogeosciences, 13(7), pp. 2061-2076.
  74. Randerson, J.T., van der Werf, G.R., Giglio, L., Collatz, G.J., Kasibhatla, P.S., 2015. Global Fire Emissions Database, Version 4, (GFEDv4). ORNL DAAC, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, USA. .
  75. Salis, M., Ager, A., Finney, M., Arca, B., Spano, D., 2014. Analyzing spatiotemporal changes in wildfire regime and exposure across a Mediterranean fire-prone area. Natural Hazards 71 (3), 1389-1418.
  76. Sandahl, L., 2016. Framtida perioder med hög risk för skogsbrand enligt HBV-modellen och RCP-scenarier (Future periods of high risk of forest fires according HBV model and RCP scenarios). MSB.
  77. Sande Silva, J., Rego, F., Fernandes, P., Rigolot, E. (eds.), 2010. Towards integrated fire management- outcomes of the European Project Fire Paradox. European Forest Institute, Research Report 23, Joensuu. 244.
  78. San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., 2002. Methodologies for the evaluation of forest fire risk: from long-term (static) to dynamic indices. In: Anfodillo, T., Carraro, V. (eds.) Forest fires: ecology and control. Univesity degli Studi di Padova, 117-132.
  79. San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., Carlson, J. D., Alexander, M., Tolhurst, K., Morgan, G., Sneeuwjagt, R., Dudley, M., 2003. Current methods to assess fire danger potential. In: Wildland Fire Danger Estimation and Mapping. Vol. 4 of Series in Remote Sensing, Singapore, World Scientific Publishing Co. Pte. Ltd, 21-61.
  80. San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., Rodrigues, M., Santos de Oliveira, S., Kemper Pacheco, C., Moreira, F., Duguy, B., Camia, A., 2012. Land cover change and fire regime in the European Mediterranean region. In: Moreira, F., Arianoustsou, M. Corona, P., de las Heras, J. (eds.) Post-Fire Management and Restoration of Southern European Forests. Volume 24 of Managing Forest Ecosystems, Springer-Verlag, Dordrecht, pp. 21-43.
  81. San-Miguel-Ayanz, J., Moreno, J.M., Camia, A., 2013. Analysis of large fires in European Mediterranean landscapes: Lessons learned and perspectives. Forest Ecology and Management, 294, 11-22.
  82. Scott, A.C., Chaloner, W.G., Belcher, C.M., Roos, C.I., 2016. The interaction of fire and mankind. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London. B: Biological Sciences. 371 (1696), 20160149.
  83. Parfitt, T. 2010. Moscow death rate doubles as smoke from wildfires shrouds capital. The Guardian .
  84. UNISDR 2009. Terminology on Disaster Risk Reduction. .
  85. Viegas D. X., Simeoni A., Xanthopoulos G., Rossa C., Ribeiro L.M., Pita L.P, Stipanicev D., Zinoviev, A. Weber R., Dold J., Caballero D., San Miguel J., 2009. Recent Forest Fire Related Accidents in Europe. EUR — Scientific and Technical Research series, Luxembourg, Office for Official Publications of the European Communities, 75.
  86. Westerling, A. L., Hidalgo, H. G., Cayan, D. R., Swetnam, T. W., 2006. Warming and earlier spring increase western U.S. forest wildfire activity. Science 313 (5789), 940-943.
  87. Whitlock, C., Larsen, C., 2002. Charcoal as a fire proxy. In: Smol, J. P., Birks, J., Last, W. M., Bradley, R.S., Alverson, K., (eds.) Tracking environmental change using lake sediments: terrestrial, algal, and siliceous indicators, Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht, 75-97.

Meta-information Database (INRMM-MiD).
This database integrates a dedicated meta-information database in CiteULike (the CiteULike INRMM Group) with the meta-information available in Google Scholar, CrossRef and DataCite. The Altmetric database with Article-Level Metrics is also harvested. Part of the provided semantic content (machine-readable) is made even human-readable thanks to the DCMI Dublin Core viewer. Digital preservation of the meta-information indexed within the INRMM-MiD publication records is implemented thanks to the Internet Archive.
The library of INRMM related pubblications may be quickly accessed with the following links.
Search within the whole INRMM meta-information database:
Search only within the INRMM-MiD publication records:
Full-text and abstracts of the publications indexed by the INRMM meta-information database are copyrighted by the respective publishers/authors. They are subject to all applicable copyright protection. The conditions of use of each indexed publication is defined by its copyright owner. Please, be aware that the indexed meta-information entirely relies on voluntary work and constitutes a quite incomplete and not homogeneous work-in-progress.
INRMM-MiD was experimentally established by the Maieutike Research Initiative in 2008 and then improved with the help of several volunteers (with a major technical upgrade in 2011). This new integrated interface is operational since 2014.