The white coloring of paper birch
bark helps make up for its lack of insulating thickness by reflecting sunlight and reducing the potential for damage.
Concerning board quality, as the majority of the hardwood lumber traded in North America that is remanufactured into other products, paper birch
lumber is commonly classified according to the National Hardwood Lumber Association (NHLA 2007) rules.
Wang says using paper birch
as an alternative hardwood would stabilize the economy through diversification resulting in new jobs "for the forest-dependent small communities.
By keeping the specific surface (strand surface to mass ratio) of the paper birch
and trembling aspen strands nearly constant, similar internal bond and bending properties of the tested panels were achieved.
Kids six and under: black cherry crab apple red oak white oak grey birch paper birch
red horse chestnut green ash catalpa weeping willow stag horn sumac ginkgo hawthorn sugar maple redbud dogwood sweet gum Kids seven to twelve-all of the six and under list, plus these trees: chestnut oak red mulberry yellowwood purple ash box elder juniper Serbian spruce hemlock slippery elm red maple silver maple Japanese cottonwood hickory honey locust hackberry persimmon pecan
hemlock tulip sweet gum ginkgo honeylocust paper birch
flowering dogwood red maple redbud
This facility will use patented technology to separate and process into pellets the bark of the white paper birch
Evaluation of the retail market potential for locally produced paper birch
lumber in Alaska.
Other trees you might soon have to forget about include the following varieties that are no longer recognized: Black Hills spruce, Arizona smooth cypress, northwestern paper birch
, Florida elm, Florida elder, Simpson stopper, and Deering Tree-cactus.
Under seven black cherry crab apple red oak white oak grey birch paper birch
red horse chestnut green ash catalpa weeping willow stag horn sumac ginkgo hawthorn sugar maple redbud dogwood sweet gum Over seven All of the under sevens, plus these: chestnut oak yellowwood purple ash box elder juniper Serbian spruce hemlock slippery elm red maple silver maple Japanese cottonwood hickory honeylocust hackberry persimmon pecan red mulberry
Yellow Wood White Ash Catalpa Box Eider Weeping Willow Stag Horn Sumac Japanese Maple Serbian Spruce Hemlock Red Horse Chestnut Black Cherry Crabapple Red Oak White Oak Chestnut Oak Ginkgo Hawthorn Silver Maple Hickory Redbud Dogwood Honey Locust Sweetgum Hackberry Slippery Elm London Plane Red Mulberry Grey Birch Paper Birch
The most important commercial species in the United States and Canada include yellow birch (Betula alleghaniensis), paper birch
(Betula papyrifera) and sweet birch (Betula lenta), of the Family Betulaceae.