white fir

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Related to white fir: douglas fir

spruce, Norway spruce, spruce fir, white deal, white fir

A white to light brown or red-brown, straight- and even-grained wood; moderately low density and strength. Relatively inexpensive; used for general-utility lumber.
References in periodicals archive ?
The results for QR code readability were generally better on Douglas-fir wood cookies than they were on the white fir wood cookies.
Preferentially removing only the largest trees in forests can be an effective way to increase short-term profit, but the long-term effects measured in this study were decidedly negative: Timber productivity was cut in half, and white fir increased while ponderosa pine decreased.
6 Larch (a)--Netherlands 85 45 Douglas (a)--France 52 33 Ponderosa pine (b)--USA (Arizona) 56 -- Douglas--fir (c)--USA (Oregon) 61 37 White fir (c)--USA (Oregon) 46 28 Radiata pine (c)--USA (Oregon) 39 18 Radiata pine (d)--Chile 52 -- [E.
Because white fir forests were a major component of the region, they were emphasized in the study.
We bought in White Fir Valley for two reasons - we wanted an investment but we also wanted somewhere for holidays," says Bill, 43, from Carshalton Beeches, Surrey.
Canopy trees were quaking aspen (Populus tremuloides), Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii), white fir (Abies concolor), ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa, white pine (Pinus strobiformis), and Gambel's oak (Quercus gambellii).
Since Chaos Jumbles was denuded by a fast-moving volcanic avalanche early in this century, lodgepole pine and white fir have predominated the landscape.
Mill workers transform the logs, primarily pine and white fir, into trim pieces such as window frames and molding.
The 2014-2015 discoveries reinforced our thinking about what the Rocky Mountain Douglas-fir, ponderosa pine, white fir and Englemann spruce attain dimension-wise in the San Juans, but we were totally unprepared for a world height record: a blue spruce--serendipitously, Colorado's state tree.
The white fir, Abies concolor, has leaves (needles) that are soft, flat, 2 inches long and bluish to blue-green.