logging

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logging

the work of felling, trimming, and transporting timber
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Logging

 

the process of procuring timber, including the main and auxiliary operations of felling trees, hauling them from the felling sites, and partly processing them at lower woodyards. Felling requires approximately 25–30 percent of the total amount of labor involved in logging, transport (hauling the trees to woodyards) 5–10 percent, storage 15–20 percent, and other operations 40–45 percent.

The Russian word for logging, lesozagotovka, means literally timber (leso) procurement (zagotovka). The word is derived from the practice in prerevolutionary Russia of manually procuring lumber, in the form of logs (graded timber), at felling sites, mainly in winter. The logs were piled up along riverbanks and floated in spring and summer. In the USSR all the production processes in logging and timber procurement establishments are mechanized.

The USSR leads the world in the amount of logs hauled (1972). The logging and timber procurement establishments are steadily increasing the delivery to the economy of commercial timber and lumber in ever more finished form.

Commercial timber constituted 42 percent of all logging in 1923–24 and 73 per cent in 1951, and it was expected to constitute 87 percent in 1975.

D. K. VOEVODA and V. I. ALIAB’EV

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

logging

[′läg·iŋ]
(engineering)
Continuous recording versus depth of some characteristic datum of the formations penetrated by a drill hole; for example, resistivity, spontaneous potential, conductivity, fluid content, radioactivity, or density.
(forestry)
The cutting and removal of the woody stem portions of forest trees.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

data logging

The continuous recording of data. The term may refer to the automatic collection of data from sensors in the field or in a factory or scientific environment. It may also refer to gathering traffic statistics in a network or events in the computer. See log, network analyzer and keystroke logger.

log

A record of activity. See log file.

log file

A record of computer activity used for statistical purposes as well as backup and recovery. Log files are written by the operating system or other control program for such purposes as recording incoming dialogs, error and status messages and certain transaction details. Start and stop times of routine jobs may also be recorded.

Any program might generate a log file. An application may generate a log that the user can refer to if necessary or that may be helpful in the event of a failure. For example, an FTP program may generate a log file showing the date, time and source and destination paths for each file transferred. See data logging and data exhaust.
Copyright © 1981-2019 by The Computer Language Company Inc. All Rights reserved. THIS DEFINITION IS FOR PERSONAL USE ONLY. All other reproduction is strictly prohibited without permission from the publisher.
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The structure of China's forestry industry has undergone continuous improvement in recent years, and the forestry secondary industry has become the pillar of China's forestry economy.
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The Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries Ministry has drafted legislation that would shift the emphasis in Japan's forestry policy to environmental and land conservation from the promotion of the forestry industry, ministry sources said Sunday.
After Putin's election in March, the World Bank offered a $60 million dollar loan to Russia's forestry industry to help improve the investment climate for logging in Russia.
They said Canada's limp environmental rules and its coziness with the forestry industry not only damage wildlife and Native ways of life, but also amount to an unfair subsidy for cheap Canadian timber exports that are flooding the United States.
He will be a key contact for dozens of folk living near Forestry Commission woodlands or who are involved in the local forestry industry.
In New Hampshire, for example, where largely hardwood forests cover 87 per cent of the land and the forestry industry is of great importance, timber harvesting laws do more than monitor the cutting of trees.
The notion emerged last summer, first through contact with officials interested in developing a forestry industry in Honduras, then through a mission to Thailand.

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