furnish


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furnish

[′fər·nish]
(chemical engineering)
In papermaking, the raw materials placed in a beater for producing paper pulp.

furnish

By-products from primary wood manufacturing such as planer shavings, sawdust, and slabs; used as a raw material in fabricating particleboard, fiberboard, etc.
References in classic literature ?
But let the same person be led into a room tastefully furnished, and he would be startled into an exclamation of pleasure and surprise.
They also heated a distilling apparatus, which, by evaporation, furnished excellent drinkable water.
The Great Salt Lake still remained unexplored; at the same time, the means which had been furnished so liberally to fit out this favorite expedition, had all been squandered at Monterey; and the peltries, also, which had been collected on the way.
The alarming indifference discoverable in the exercise of so invaluable a privilege under the existing laws, which afford every facility to it, furnishes a ready answer to this question.
When I had read two or three of the small hours away and was as wide awake as ever, I found that a drink furnished the soporific effect.
The Disinherited Knight had exchanged his armour for the long robe usually worn by those of his condition, which, being furnished with a hood, concealed the features, when such was the pleasure of the wearer, almost as completely as the visor of the helmet itself, but the twilight, which was now fast darkening, would of itself have rendered a disguise unnecessary, unless to persons to whom the face of an individual chanced to be particularly well known.
Joe ran the tiler, a machine wherein a hot iron was hooked on a steel string which furnished the pressure.
As we expressed a hope that he would be good enough to furnish us with a breakfast, he assured us that he had no provisions, regarding us, as he said this, with a look that was unmistakably suspicious.
I therefore felt disposed to undertake the task, provided documents of sufficient extent and minuteness could be furnished to me.
The one grand stage where he enacted all his various parts so manifold, was his vice-bench; a long rude ponderous table furnished with several vices, of different sizes, and both of iron and of wood.
In the fire-side narrative of Captain Sleet, entitled A Voyage among the Icebergs, in quest of the Greenland Whale, and incidentally for the re-discovery of the Lost Icelandic Colonies of Old Greenland; in this admirable volume, all standers of mast-heads are furnished with a charmingly circumstantial account of the then recently invented crow's-nest of the Glacier, which was the name of Captain Sleet's good craft.
If you could get a furnished one so much the better, but if not, we can scare up a few sticks of finiture between us and old family friends with attics.