That sort of wood which is proper for buildings or for tools, utensils, furniture, carriages, fences, ships, and the like; -- usually said of felled trees, but sometimes of those standing. Cf. Lumber, 3.
The body, stem, or trunk of a tree.
To light on a tree.
Standing trees; more often used wh...
Timber here includes sawlogs and other miscellaneous products, including Christmas trees (in linear feet), cull logs (in gross thousand board feet), fuelwood (in cords), pulp chips and hardwood logs (in tons), fuel chips (in bone dry tons), poles and pilings (in linear feet), split products (in net thousand board feet), and other miscellaneous small sawlogs (in net thousand board feet).
(1) General term applied to forests and their products. (2) Sawed lumber more than 4 by 4 inches in breadth and thickness.
a large piece of lumber - generally the 'heart' of the tree from which it was cut. Timber is generally thicker than 4" and wider than 6" and can come in any length.
lumber that is 5" x 5" or greater in width and thickness.
trees, whether standing, fallen, living, dead, limbed, bucked or peeled.
land that is covered with trees and shrubs
Stands of trees in a forest.
A piece of lumber 140mm (5-1/2") or more in smaller dimension.
Standing trees; more often used when referring to future lumber.
A stand of trees suitable for sawing into lumber.
The product from trees which have been felled; and which has a wide range of uses, e.g. firewood, to make paper, wood-based panels and sawn into planks.
Lumber with a cross section larger than 4"x6", for posts, sills, and girders.
(a) Categories of wood other than fire wood. (b) For statistical record, wood down to a minimum diameter or girth; 3 inches diameter over bark for small trees in the U.K. 7 c.m.o.b. in Europe, and 8 in o.b. in India and Malaya. Timber volume is ordinarily exclusive of bark. See Timber Standard. (c) As variously described under any legal enactment. ( BCFT modif)
A general term for forest crops and stands containing trees of commercial size and quality suitable for sawing into lumber.
Trees that have a merchantable value to a lumberman.
A stand of trees, stumpage. (2) Size classification of lumber that includes pieces that are at least five inches in least dimension; also classified as beams, stringers, and girders.
Trees suitable for conversion into industrial forest products. Sometimes this term is used as a synonym for industrial roundwood, and it may also be used to refer to certain large sawn wood products (e.g. bridge timbers).
1. Standing trees, stumpage. 2. A size classification of lumber that includes pieces that are at least five inches in their smallest dimension; also classified as beams, stringers, girders, etc. 3. In the British and Australian trades, this term is used to describe all sizes of lumber.
Standing trees of species suitable for wood products. Section 631 of the Internal Revenue Code (Code) specifically includes as timber evergreen (coniferous) trees more than 6 years old when cut and sold for ornamental purposes—that is, Christmas trees—but not evergreen trees sold live, or greenery cut from standing trees. Also see “Growing stock,” “Merchantable timber,” and “Timber account.
Growing trees capable of being used for wood products. A large, dressed piece of lumber used in forming part of a structure such as bridge timber.
Lumber pieces, larger than a nominal 4x4, typically used as columns or beams.
Lumber with cross-section over 4 by 6 inches, such as posts, sills, and girders.
1. A stand of trees. 2. A piece of lumber that measures at least 5" x 5".