sugar pine


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sugar pine

A durable, moderately even-grained wood, widely used as factory lumber, esp. for doors and frames.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
* Sugar pine (Pinus lambertiana) experienced 48% mortality, concentrated in mid-diameter trees, most due to mountain pine beetle (Dendroctonus ponderosae).
Decay was far more prevalent in nontreated western hemlock and sugar pine shingles, reflecting the overall low natural resistance of these wood species to fungal attack.
He has built basses from cherry, pear wood, maple, cedar, sugar pine, poplar and even plywood.
Original Davis Bynum tasting room redone with all new services (HVAC) and surfaces, featuring a sugar pine and stained concrete countertop.
Sher-Wood One-Pass Primer covers most substrates such as radiata pine, MDF, hardboard, dark-stained poplar, sugar pine, yellow pine, and more in a single pass, offering high build and holdout at lower solids than conventional primers.
Knapp regales readers with the tale of David Douglas, who on an exploration of the northwest United States braved encounters with grizzly bears and tumbled into rivers and gullies, all to retrieve sugar pine cones that ended up not faring well in English soil.
Jelutong has about the same properties as sugar pine, Patton says.
"I need to find someone who can supply me with western hemlock, Douglas fir, white pine and sugar pine cones."
Standard patterns for shorter production runs are crafted from softer woods like sugar pine. Hardwoods like Honduras mahogany are used for high-volume patterns that will be used repeatedly.