Wood, in the form of logs, or shorter lengths, that is suitable for the manufacture of wood pulp from which to make paper.
Wood suitable for making into pulp; not usually good enough for sawmilling
Smaller trees most suitable for the production of chips for pulp, papermaking and the manufacturing of certain engineered wood products.
timber that is cut and made into pulp for paper and other products
Logs cut and prepared primarily for the manufacture of wood pulp.
Terms Commonly used in Management Plans] [ Forest Stewardship] Wood used to manufacture paper, fiberboard or other wood fiber products. Pulpwood size trees are usually a minimum of 6 inches DBH.
Wood used to manufacture paper, fiberboard, or other wood fiber products. Pulpwood size trees are usually a minimum of 6 inches DBH. Pure Stand stand where at least 80% of the trees are of a single species in the main canopy. Reforestation Reestablishing a forest by planting or seeding an area where forest vegetation has been removed.
softwood used to make paper
Wood cut primarily to be converted into wood pulp to make paper or other wood-fiber products.
Pulpwood is logs not of suitable quality or size for sawing that instead are processed into woodchips, mainly for the production of paper.
Wood used in the manufacture of paper, fiberboard, or other wood fiber products. Currently there are poorly developed pulpwood markets in California.
Wood cut and prepared for manufacture into wood pulp, commonly used in the manufacture of paper, oriented strand board, hardboard and other wood products.
Any wood with a fibre suitable for making pulp for paper production.
Wood used to produce pulp or chips. Pulpwood usually is wood that is too small, of inferior quality, or of a species that is not used in the manufacture of lumber or veneer. It is sold by the cord. To estimate volume in pulpwood trees using Table 3, trees should have at least a 5-inch DBH and a minimum diameter inside the bark at the top of the bolt that is the larger of either 4 inches or 50 percent of tree DBH.
Wood used to produce pulp used in the manufacture of paper products; pulpwood is usually wood that is too small, of inferior quality, or the wrong species to be used in the manufacture of lumber or plywood.
Wood cut or prepared primarily for manufacture into wood pulp, for later manufacture into paper, fiberboard, or other products (the products depend largely on the species and the pulping process).
Wood primarily for manufacture into pulp for use in making products such as paper and textiles.
Wood considered unsuitable for sawmilling and used for the production of woodchips, pulp, paper and wood panels.
Roundwood, whole-tree chips or wood residues that are used for the production of wood pulp.
any wood commercially used for the manufacture of any type of pulp. (Forest Management Bureau)
Standing or harvested trees of an appropriate size (for example, 5 to 9 inches DBH) and species to be used to produce pulp for paper. Also see “Chip-n-saw,” “Diameter breast high,” “Merchantable timber,” “Sawtimber,” and ‘Veneer log.
wood suitable for use in paper manufacturing.
Wood used in the manufacture of paper, fiberboard or other wood fiber products. Pulpwood-sized trees are usually a minimum of 4 inches in diameter.
Round wood, whole-tree chips, or wood residues.
Logs trimmed and cut to size for use by the pulp mill. Generally of poorer quality and smaller diameter than sawlogs.
Wood suitable for producing pulp usually not of sufficient standard for saw-milling.
Pulpwood refers to timber stocks that are cut in order to make wood pulp for paper production. In the logging of mixed forest stands, the better trees usually are used for sawlogs for lumber production, while the inferior trees and components are harvested for pulpwood production. However, because of the low value of pulpwood, it is normally harvested only if the logging operation is fairly close to a paper plant (or pulping plant).