- saw-mill timber
- Same as saw timber.
Ballentine's law dictionary. Anderson, W.S.. 1998.
Look at other dictionaries:
saw|mill — «S MIHL», noun. 1. a building or place where machines saw timber into planks or boards. 2. a machine for such sawing … Useful english dictionary
Timber framing — (German: Fachwerk literally framework ), or half timbering, and in North America Post and Beam construction is the method of creating structures using heavy squared off and carefully fitted and joined timbers with joints secured by large wooden… … Wikipedia
Mill Fork, Utah — Mill Fork Ghost town The entrance to Mill Fork Cemetery … Wikipedia
Saw — Saw, v. i. 1. To use a saw; to practice sawing; as, a man saws well. [1913 Webster] 2. To cut, as a saw; as, the saw or mill saws fast. [1913 Webster] 3. To be cut with a saw; as, the timber saws smoothly. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
Saw pit — A saw pit or sawpit is a pit over which lumber is positioned to be sawed with a long two handled saw by two men, one standing above the timber and the other below. [http://www.thefreedictionary.com/sawpit sawpit ] and… … Wikipedia
Circular saw — This miter saw uses a circular saw mounted to cut at an angle Buzzsaw redirects here. For other uses, see Buzzsaw (disambiguation). The circular saw is a machine using a toothed metal cutting disc or blade. The term is also loosely used for the… … Wikipedia
Ottawa River timber trade — Part of a series on History of Ottawa … Wikipedia
Band saw — A band saw uses a blade consisting of a band of toothed metal, and may be powered by wind, water, steam, electrical motor or animal power. The band rides on two wheels rotating in the same plane. Band saws can be used for woodworking, metal… … Wikipedia
Tasman Mill — Coordinates: 38°04′26″S 176°43′12″E / 38.074°S 176.720°E / 38.074; 176.720 The Tasman Mill is a pulp and paper mill located … Wikipedia
sawmill — saw•mill [[t]ˈsɔˌmɪl[/t]] n. bui a place or building in which timber is sawed into planks, boards, etc., by machinery • Etymology: 1545–55 … From formal English to slang