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A general guideline for determining the width of a fireline is that it should be one and one half times as wide as the dominate fuel is high. The scraped portion of a fireline is generally one to three feet wide. However, in timber a fireline is generally 20 to 30 feet wide with a three to four foot scrape.
Some of the more important factors include: the burning objective(s), fuels, weather, smoke management guidelines, and manpower and equipment available. The five techniques to be discussed are backing, heading, flanking; and spot fires which combine all 3 components at the same time and ring fire.
The difference is the intent and the complexity of the burning operation. With burnout operations, the planning process is usually fairly rapid with immediate implementation. The complexity of backfire operations requires more thorough planning and implementation. It often is delayed until conditions warrant.
The 2023 Red Book The standards are designed to ensure safe and efficient wildland fire, fuels, and fire aviation operations.
Fuel Separate the fuel to prevent combustion or remove fuel during fireline construction. Oxygen Suffocate the fire with dirt or water to rob the fire of oxygen. Heat Cool the fire by applying water, dirt, retardant, or a combination.
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The decision for backfiring is usually made by the operations section chief, based on the recommendations of other applicable personnel. It is then approved by the incident commander and put into effect at the division level.
The Federal Wildland Fire Qualifications Supplement includes federal agency-sponsored positions that are not included in the 310-1 and reflected in the Incident Qualification Certification System (IQCS) which are frequently used on wildland fire incidents.

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