yellow pine


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Related to yellow pine: southern yellow pine, yellow pine tree

yellow pine

A hard resinous wood of the longleaf pine tree, having dark bands of summerwood alternating with lighter-colored springwood; used as flooring and in general construction. See also: Masonite

yellow pine

A hard resinous wood of the longleaf pine tree, having dark bands of summer-wood alternating with lighter-colored springwood; used as flooring and in general construction.
References in periodicals archive ?
Overall average density values shown in Table 1 indicate that mature wood from the southern yellow pine specimens exhibited a higher overall average density than mature Douglas-fir wood; however, juvenile wood of the Douglas-fir had a higher average value than juvenile wood of southern yellow pine.
The Yellow Pine facility is scheduled to go into operation in 2010 and will produce 110 megawatts of renewable energy.
From the yellow pine used in the crisply articulated roof structure to carpets, glass and ceramics, the project is also underscored by a strong enthusiasm for recycled or low cost materials.
Following weeks of assembling precisely cut 24-inch double-struts from structural grade Southern yellow pine, Mike, his two brothers and his father started on the dome shell.
Then they went to a local sawmill and bought 2by-10-foot yellow pine for the rafters and assorted seconds for the siding.
Most of it is yellow pine that is used for flooring and cabinetwork."
The man who ostentatiously declines to wear a dinner jacket at the Mansion House dinner also eschews Gladstone's original Budget box, but went for a new one, made of yellow pine, with a brass handle and covered in scarlet leather.
In the second experiment, pieces of Southern yellow pine, a common wood for home construction, were soaked with [sup.14]C-labeled naphthalene.
Temple-Inland produces lumber exclusively from southern yellow pine.
Variously known as "Georgia pine," "yellow pine," "longstraw," or "heart pine," the longleaf forest dominated an estimated 60-90 million acres of uplands at the time of European settlement, stretching - unbroken - from Virginia to east Texas.
Dominant members of the community, in order of decreasing average abundance, are yellow pine chipmunk (Tamias amoenus), deer mouse (Peromyscus maniculatus), golden-mantled ground squirrel (Spermophilus lateralis), and lodgepole chipmunk (Tamias speciosus).
The purpose of this study was to examine how yellow pine chipmunks (Tamias amoenus) distribute food items to a series of cache sites when that food comes from a single source.