pine

(redirected from douglas fir)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: languish
References in periodicals archive ?
They are trimmed to shape them as they grow and we use the cut off trimmings to plug into the Douglas firs to help deter the Rhabdocline Needle Cast fungus disease.
While unaffected Douglas fir trees often retain needles for three years or more once they have grown in, needles on infected trees may fall off in two years or less, Shaw said.
Decades of fire suppression have allowed Douglas fir and other conifers to become established in oak woodland areas, many of which contain oaks that are hundreds of years old.
Last week the first batch of Douglas fir was commercially dried to around 12% moisture content at Pontrilas Timber, near Hereford It was delivered to Williams Homes of Bala, who are manufacturing and then erecting the dowelled panels at Coed y Brenin, Dolgellau.
Cut the two sides of the base to 21 3/4" lengths from 2x4 Douglas fir stud stock and attach to the underside of the 25" width of the table top at a 90 [degrees] angle using 3"-long, #8, flat-headed wood screws (four per side) and carpenter's glue.
Douglas fir is a cone-bearing softwood, meaning that it is not a "true" fir.
A Douglas fir at Cairndow, Argyll, at 202 feet, is now thought to be Scotland's tallest.
Paul Hanson, and his team took their measurement by lowering string from the top of the famous Douglas Fir in Dunkeld.
The Presidio structure came down in one month, yielding 66,000 board feet of old growth Douglas Fir and Port Orford Cedar for salvage.
These forests are located in a humid temperate region where Douglas fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii), western red cedar (Thuja plicata), western hemlock (Tsuga heterophylla) and Sitka spruce (Picea sitchensis) are dominant.
Progressing southward through the Blues, the amount of climax fir forest composed of multiple layers of Douglas fir and true fir increases to levels that are higher than the estimated range of natural variability.
You may know the Douglas fir you will be decorating for Christmas was named for the Scottish botanist and adventurer David Douglas.