Japanese ash

Japanese ash, tamo

A light, yellowish wood having a grain similar to oak; esp. used for veneer.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The 64-seat cabin is located aft of first class, and has a lighter appearance than first class, with the charcoal seat textiles complemented by rosewood, light Japanese ash and dark Japanese ash finishes, inspired by modern, multifunctional Japanese living spaces.
Sen is often confused with another Japanese export, Japanese ash, also known as tamo.
Japanese ash differs from sen in that it has very good steam bending properties.
A tiki hut with a rock grotto waterfall, a personal home theater, custom-made Moroccan inspired columns made of Japanese ash wood and designer leather interior are just some of the visual treats that adorn the more than 6,000-square-foot home of NFL star Ty Law.
While each room is a visual delight, both Hayes and Law say their favorite room is the master bedroom, which features warm tones, shoji-style screens of woven Japanese ash and a leather platform bed with a moving headboard.
In the past few years, botanists have reported this odd sex mix in a Japanese ash tree as well as in a member of the cucumber family.
Visitors and tenants will use the new office lobby entrance on 55th Street, which is being outfitted with exquisite Taemo wood (a Japanese ash), Nero Marquino marble, and Southern Pearl limestone.
Japanese ash is a related species, Fraxinus mandschurica, also of the Olive Family.

Full browser ?