jelutong


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jelutong

[′jel·ə‚tȯŋ]
(materials)
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The wood from jelutong is very light in color, ranging from a creamy white to pale yellow and has a plain, straight grain and even texture.
Previous research has also established moisture meter correction factors for northern hardwoods (Wengert and Bois 1997), dahurian larch (Larix dahurica) (Milota and Gupta 1996), jelutong (Dyera costulata) (Milota 1991), bald-cypress (Taxodium distichum) (Wu 1997), and Pacific yew (Taxus brevifolia) (Simpson and Loehnertz 1994), and four topical wood species (Simpson 1994).
Two of the three state-of-the-art printing presses will be installed at the company's new printing facility in Bukit Jelutong, Shah Alam in the Kuala Lumpur area and one in Bayan Lepas, Penang in northern Malaysia.
On the hardwood side it carries a choice of 23 different types including Afrormosia, Ash, Beech, Cedar, Cherry American, Idigbo, Iroko, Jelutong, Keruing, Lauan, Mahogany, Maple, Meranti, Oak, Obeche, Ramin, Sapele, Tatajuba, Teak, Tulipwood and Utile.
Pencils made of jelutong wood have been flooding the American market lately.
In Borneo Jelutong for example was a wild rubber that was collected and traded and it first appears in the Sarawak trade returns in 1900 (Smythies 1963:235).
George Town (Malaysia), July 4(ANI): The body of an unemployed Indian national in Malaysia, who jumped into the sea after attacking his ex-girlfriend, has been found along the shore near Jelutong Expressway here.
China, endangered jelutong from the tropical rainforests of Indonesia
Jungle products that the Penan traded with their settled neighbors included camphor, jelutong (a wild rubber), damar (a resin), bezoar stones (animal gallstones to which the Chinese attribute medicinal properties), hombill ivory which the settled people carved into ear ornaments for men, rattan mats and baskets, and occasionally, blowpipes.
They also gathered jungle produce such as camphor, jelutong (a wild latex-producing tree of the species Dyera costulata), damar (resins from species of dipterocarp trees), gaharu (incense wood from species of Aquilaria), bezoar stones (gallstones to which the Chinese attribute medicinal properties), and rattan for making mats and baskets.
1940 Jelutong, Hangkang and Katiau: Description of the Industries over Areas of Bandjermasin and Koemai which were Covered during the Period June 8th to July 20th 1940.
Laran NK (Anthocephalus T cadamba) Tambirok Jelutong T Ipil Merbau (Intsia T palembanica) Sepudah NK T (introduced species) Ogu NK W Serayong * Sh Nunuk * ara (Ficus sp.