Pines are conifer trees in the genus Pinus, in the family Pinaceae.
Pines are evergreen, coniferous resinous trees (or rarely shrubs) growing 3–80 m tall, with the majority of species reaching 15–45 m tall.
The bark of most pines is thick and scaly, but some species have thin, flaking bark. The branches are produced in regular "pseudo whorls", actually a very tight spiral but appearing like a ring of branches arising from the same point.
Pines are among the most commercially important tree species valued for their timber and wood pulp throughout the world. The wood is used for pulp and sawn timber products. A seedling stand can be created by planting, sowing or natural regeneration. Commercial plantation rotations vary between 50–120 years, with longer rotations in northeastern areas where growth is slower.
The wood is pale brown to red-brown, and used for general construction work. It has a dry density of around 470 kg/m3 (varying with growth conditions), an open porosity of 60%, a fibre saturation point of 0.25 kg/kg and a saturation moisture content of 1.60 kg/kg. Pine fibres are used to make the textile known as vegetable flannel, which has a hemp like appearance, but with a tighter, softer texture.
We offer following trade specifications:
Pine logs (Pinus Silvestris)
|Country of origin
||Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia
||6-18 cm; 20+ cm
||2.5 m; 2.9 m; 3.0 m; 3.6 m; 4.8 m
||A, B, C