factory lumber

factory lumber

[′fak·trē ‚ləm·bər]
(materials)
Softwood lumber graded and used in the factory for the manufacture of such items as doors, sashes, moldings, and so on.

shop lumber, factory lumber

Lumber which is graded according to the number of pieces, of specified size and quality, into which it may be cut.
References in periodicals archive ?
The grading or judging scheme should be based on recovery of 4/4 factory lumber.
The nearest approach is the system of log grades for factory lumber developed by the USDAFS and adopted as their official standard Service-wide" (USDAFS 1958, p.
How to grade hardwood logs for factory lumber. Forestry Technical Report 6F.
All logs were below USDA Forest Service grade three logs due to diameter limitations of the USDA Forest Services' Standard Grades .for Hardwood Factory Lumber Logs (Vaughan et al.
Both of these cited studies graded logs according to the USDA Forest Services' Standard Grades .for Hardwood Factory Lumber Logs (Vaughan et al.
Figure 2 illustrates the results of the option afforded the graders by producing lumber that can be graded tinder either the Dimension or Selects and Factory Lumber (e.g., Shop and Moulding) grading rules.
Ponderosa pine is used for three major types of products: 4/4 (1-inch) boards, dimension (2-inch) lumber, and appearance-grade Selects and Factory lumber. Damage by beetles (worms and wormholes) and stain (e.g., blue and brown) have no effect on the grading of dimension lumber and little effect on Common boards.
How to grade hardwood logs for factory lumber. Forintek Canada Corp., Eastern Lab., Ottawa, ON, Canada.
Because of the three-dimensional similarities between a cant and a log, a simple cant grading technique is proposed that draws on log grading criteria used by the Forest Service Standard Grades for Hardwood Factory Lumber Logs (Rast et al.
A large volume of random width and standard length hardwood factory lumber produced in Quebec is used in the furniture, cabinetry, and flooring industries.
Log grade estimates were based on the Factory Lumber Log Grading Rules (grade 1 = highest grade; grade 2 = middle grade; and grade 3 = lowest grade) (Kenna 1981).