wetwood

wetwood

[′wet‚wu̇d]
(plant pathology)
Wood having a water-soaked appearance because of a high water content; may be caused by bacteria or by physiological factors.
References in periodicals archive ?
If it doesn't simmer governing bodies will need to take harsh decisions," said Wetwood.
Moisture distribution changes and wetwood behavior in subalpine fir wood during drying using high X-ray energy industrial CT scanner.
Cannock magistrates heard how RSPCA officers had discovered recent diggings and a trail of blood across a field in Wetwood, Staffordshire, in January 2004.
Twenty-two of the exchanges will be equipped with broadband during February, while Wetwood in Staffordshire, which requires the installation of a new fibre cable, will go live on April 26, and Hamstall Ridware in Staffordshire, will be ready on June 28.
Foursomes results (Warwickshire names first): T Whitehouse, W Nicolson lost to P Gration, G Shaw 1 down, D Wetwood, D Fletcher lost to G Bowers, N Voles 4&2, C Kirby, I Watkins lost to J Watting, K Chapman 4&3, R Steele, R Burton lost to W Steel, R Giles 3&1, A Kearns, J Wetton beat A Dalton, R Holmes 2&1.
A known phenomenon that exists in silver fir is the development of wetwood (Schfitt 1981).
Alstonfield (Staffordshire) Blackshaw (Staffordshire) Fradley (Staffordshire) Hamstall Ridware (Staffordshire) Hollington (Staffordshire) Onecote (Staffordshire) Rudyard (Staffordshire) Burwarton (Shropshire) Calverhall (Shropshire) Kinlet (Shropshire) Lee Brockhurst (Shropshire) Leebotwood (Shropshire) Middleton Scriven (Shropshire) Morville (Shropshire) Norton (Shropshire) Uppington (Shropshire) Wetwood (Shropshire) Yockleton (Shropshire) How Caple (Herefordshire) Ivington (Herefordshire) Longtown Castle (Herefordshire) Michaelchurch (Herefordshire) Pencombe (Herefordshire) Cotheridge (Worcestershire
Several villages including Hamstall Ridware and Fradley, near Lichfield, and Wetwood, near Stafford, are still without broadband connections.
Bacteria were recovered more often from wood with a high MC, a well-known hemlock defect referred to as wetwood (Shaw et al.