Fire Time is a science fiction novel by Poul Anderson, first published in 1974. Science fiction is a form of speculative fiction principally dealing with the impact of imagined science and technology, or both, upon society and persons as individuals. ... Poul William Anderson (November 25, 1926 â July 31, 2001) was a prolific science fiction author of the genres Golden Age; some of his short stories were first published using the pseudonyms A. A. Craig, Michael Karageorge, and Winston P. Sanders. Poul Anderson also wrote fantasy such as the King... 1974 (MCMLXXIV) was a common year starting on Tuesday (the link is to a full 1974 calendar). ...
Fire Time takes place on the planet Ishtar, whose peculiar orbit around three stars (Bel, Ea, and Anu) results in the "Fire Time", a dramatic increase in heat, every thousand years (the "Fire Time" of the title). As the northern hemisphere heats up, large numbers of Ishtarians feel south, leading to a collapse of civilization. The presence of visitors from Earth (also engaged in their own war off-planet) raises the prospect of changing the dynamics of history.
Let's not forget, however, that reducing the number of times we go to the scene of a structural fire doesn't reduce the consequences of not being able to make a difference in the outcome once we are called to one.
Use Diamond Time to indicate in your jurisdiction that you're focusing on results, not the frequency of fires, and use it to justify your organization's contributions to the community's quality of life.
In that matrix I was noted that if fires are handled when they are still at the point of origin, area of origin or even room of origin, things can be expected to be more satisfactory than when the fire is at the flashover stage or has taken the entire building of origin.
The most vulnerable animals during forest fires are mothers who are encumbered by young, or species such as the Abert’s squirrel (Sciurus aberti), whose instinct in the face of danger is to retreat to the treetops and remain still.
The frequency and intensity of wildland fire—known as a fire regime—varies dramatically from habitat to habitat.
Fire is no stranger to the land charred by the Rodeo blaze, being home to the largest stand of ponderosa pine on the planet.
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