Skip to Main Content
Progress in the chemistry of shortleaf and loblolly pine bark flavonoidsAuthor(s): R.W. Hemingway
Source: In: Applied Polymer Symposium No. 28: 1349-1364
Publication Series: Miscellaneous Publication
PDF: View PDF (2.09 MB)
DescriptionThe forest products industries of the southern United States harvest approximately 7 million dry tons of pine bark each year. This resource receives little utilization other than recovery of fuel values. approximately 2 million dry tons (30-40% of bark dry weight) of potentially valuable polyflavonoids are burned annually. Conifer bark flavonoids have potential industrial application in manufacture of antioxidants, pigments, adhesives, clay dispersants, grouting agents, water-soluble heavy-metal fertilizers, ion exchange resins, and additives for boiler water, and drilling muds . As witnessed by the recent interest in finding substitutes for phenol, the commercial potential for silvichemicals is improving greatly.
- You may send email to firstname.lastname@example.org to request a hard copy of this publication.
- (Please specify exactly which publication you are requesting and your mailing address.)
CitationHemingway, R.W. 1976. Progress in the chemistry of shortleaf and loblolly pine bark flavonoids. In: Applied Polymer Symposium No. 28: 1349-1364
- Status of timber utilization on the Pacific Coast.
- North Dakota's forest resources in 2002.
- Assessing the potential for biomass energy development in South Carolina
XML: View XML