Skip to Main Content
Suitability of live and fire-killed small-diameter ponderosa and lodgepole pine trees for manufacturing a new structural wood compositeAuthor(s): J.M. Linton; H.M. Barnes; R.D. Seale; P.D. Jones; E. Lowell; S.S. Hummel
Source: Bioresource Technology. 101(15): 6242-6247
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
Station: Pacific Northwest Research Station
PDF: View PDF (2.11 MB)
DescriptionFinding alternative uses for raw material from small-diameter trees is a critical problem throughout the United States. In western states, a lack of markets for small-diameter ponderosa pine (Pinus ponderosa) and lodgepole pine (Pinus contorta ) can contribute to problems associated with overstocking. To test the feasibility of producing structural composite lumber (SCL) beams from these two western species, we used a new technology called steam-pressed scrim lumber (SPSL) based on scrimming technology developed in Australia.
- You may send email to email@example.com to request a hard copy of this publication.
- (Please specify exactly which publication you are requesting and your mailing address.)
CitationLinton, J.M.; Barnes, H.M.; Seale, R.D.; Jones, P.D.; Lowell, E.C.; Hummel, S.S. 2010. Suitability of live and fire-killed small-diameter ponderosa and lodgepole pine trees for manufacturing a new structural wood composite. Bioresource Technology. 101(15): 6242-6247.
Keywordssteam-pressed scrim lumber, structural composite lumber, lodgeple pine, ponderosa pine, static bending
- Should ponderosa pine be planted on lodgepole pine sites?
- A ponderosa pine-lodgepole pine spacing study in central Oregon: results after 20 years.
- A review of precipitation and temperature control on seedling emergence and establishment for ponderosa and lodgepole pine forest regeneration
XML: View XML