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Wood. Building Materials-Lumber. Definitions: Boards: Wooden members less than 1 inch thick. Lumber: Wooden members that measure from 1 to 6 inches thick, 2 to 12 inches wide and 6 to 16 feet long. Timbers: Wooden members greater than 6 inches thick.

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building materials lumber
Building Materials-Lumber
  • Definitions:
    • Boards: Wooden members less than 1 inch thick.
    • Lumber: Wooden members that measure from 1 to 6 inches thick, 2 to 12 inches wide and 6 to 16 feet long.
    • Timbers: Wooden members greater than 6 inches thick.
  • Finished lumber and boards are sized by “nominal” sizes.
    • The actual size is less than the nominal size.
lumber cont
Lumber-cont.

Finished—Actual size

Rough sawn—nominal size

wood terms
Wood terms
  • Hard wood
  • Soft wood
  • Heart wood
  • Sap wood
  • Growth rings
  • Plain (flat) sawn
  • Quarter sawn
  • Board wood
  • Nominal sizing
  • Board foot
wood terminology hard wood soft woods
Wood TerminologyHard wood—Soft woods
  • All native species of trees are divided into two classes.
  • Hard wood have broad leaves and are deciduous
  • Soft woods are conifers
wood terminology cont heartwood and sapwood
Wood Terminology--cont.Heartwood and sapwood
  • Sapwood is the outer portion that conducts sap and has the living cells.
    • The thickness will vary, but usually from 1-1/2 to 2 inches on a mature tree.
  • Heartwood is the inactive cells in the inner portion.
    • Mineral deposits may cause darker color.
    • Deposits make wood more durable.

Sap wood

Bark

Heart wood

wood terminology cont growth rings
Wood Terminology--cont.Growth rings

Summerwood

  • Because the rate a tree grows change with the seasons, a cross section will show distinctive rings.
  • Springwood
    • Inner part of the growth ring
    • Usually larger cavities and thin walls
  • Summerwood
    • Outer part of growth ring
    • Smaller cells and thicker walls.
  • A tree grows one springwood and one summerwood ring each year.
    • Used to age trees

Springwood

wood terminology cont sawing direction
Wood Terminology--cont.Sawing Direction
  • Plain sawn (Flat sawn)
    • Board is sawed “parallel” to growth rings
    • Most common boards.
  • Quarter sawn
    • Log is first quartered
    • Boards are cut “perpendicular” to the grain.
    • Usually must be special ordered.

Were have you seen quarter sawn boards used?

wood terminology cont nominal sizing
Wood Terminology--cont. Nominal sizing
  • Dimensioned finished lumber is sized using what is called an nominal sizing.
  • The nominal size is not the finished size of the lumber—it is the rough cut size.
  • The finished size, what you buy, is always less than the rough cut size.
wood terminology board foot
Wood Terminology--Board Foot
  • In a store lumber, boards and timbers are usually sold as $/piece, but the listed price is based on a $/bf.
  • Large volumes of lumber can also be purchased on a $/bf bases.
  • Board foot is a volume measurement.
  • Board foot is calculated using the nominal size, not the actual size.
wood terminology cont board foot
Wood Terminology--cont.Board Foot
  • A board foot is a volume of lumber for a board that is one (1) inch thick, twelve (12) inches wide and twelve (12) inches long.
  • One board foot = 144 in3
  • Nominal sizes are used to calculate board feet when calculating costs.
  • Actual sizes are used when calculating loads or strength.

Equations:

wood terminology cont board foot example
Wood Terminology--cont.Board Foot Example
  • Determine the number of board feet for the following list of dimensioned lumber.
    • 2 - 2 x 4 x 12
    • 3 - 1 x 4 x 10
    • 2 - 4 x 4 x 8
eight 8 characteristics of wood
Eight (8) Characteristics of wood
  • Defects
  • Grain orientation
    • Stiffness
    • Load bearing capabilities
    • Fastener holding ability
  • Ease of working
  • Paint holding ability
  • Decay resistance
characteristics defects structural
Characteristics—Defects--Structural

Wane (Bark)

Knot

Shake

Split

Cross grain crack

Sloping grain

characteristics grain orientation
Characteristics—Grain Orientation
  • Grain orientation is important for three reasons.
    • The direction of the grain affects the amount of deflection that occurs when loads are applied.
    • Load bearing ability.
    • The orientation of fasters with the gain can increase or decrease splitting when installing fasteners.
characteristics grain orientation stiffness
Characteristics - Grain Orientation - Stiffness
  • Stiffness is a measure of the amount of deflection that occurs when a load is applied.
  • The amount of deflection for a load is determined by the dimensions of the member and the grain orientation.
  • Amount of acceptable deflection is different for each building member.
characteristics grain orientation load bearing
Characteristics - Grain Orientation -- Load Bearing

Wood is stronger when forces are applied parallel to the grain than when force is applied perpendicular to the grain.

characteristics load bearing cont
Characteristics – Load Bearing – cont.
  • Load bearing ability of wood is determined by 6 additional factors.
    • Number of defects
    • Size of defects
    • Type of defects
    • Location of defects
    • Species
    • Density and moisture content
characteristics grain orientation splitting
Characteristics - Grain Orientation - Splitting

Fasteners installed parallel to the grain of the wood will increase the chance of splitting the wood compared to fasteners installed perpendicular to the grain of the wood.

wood characteristics cont
Wood Characteristics-cont.
  • Ease of working
    • Tree species vary on workability and machineability.
  • Paint holding ability
    • Paint holds better on edge grain that on flat train
    • Knots do not hold paint well
    • The bark side of a flat sawed board will usually hold paint better than the inner side.
  • Decay resistance
    • Wood that is continuously dry or continuously wet does not decay.
    • Ideal decay conditions are 21-24% moisture
    • The heartwood of some species is very decay resistant.
wood characteristics soft woods
Wood CharacteristicsSoft Woods

Structures and Environment Hand Book, MWPS-1

wood characteristics hard woods
Wood CharacteristicsHard Woods

Structures and Environment Hand Book, MWPS-1

selecting wood for common home and farm use fact sheet f903
Selecting Wood For Common Home and Farm Use(Fact Sheet F903)

http://ohioline.osu.edu/for-fact/pdf/0009.pdf

pressure treated wood
Pressure Treated Wood
  • Pressure treating is a process that forces a chemical preservative deep into the wood.
  • Chemicals
    • Until 2004, the preservative most commonly used in residential pressure-treated lumber was chromated copper arsenate (CCA).
      • Lumber or poles light green in color
      • Now limited to commercial uses.
pressure treatment cont
Pressure Treatment-cont.

Approved chemicals for residential use:

  • Creosote
    • Oil based
    • No exposure to humans or animals
    • Dark brown black color
  • Pentachlorophenol
    • Oil based
    • No direct contact with humans or animals
    • Not resistant to marine borers
    • Light brown to dark brown color depending on the oil used
  • Ammoniacal cooper zinc arsenate (ACZA)
    • Primary marine use
    • Olive to bluish green
  • Alkaline copper quat (ACQ)
    • Many variations
    • Not standardized for marine applications
    • Dark greenish brown color
  • Copper azone (CBA)
    • Several variations
    • Light brown color
  • Borate preservatives
    • Several different salts
    • Effective, but preservatives are water soluble
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