Definition of Springwood

1. Noun. The wood in a tree's growth ring formed earlier in the growing season, when growth is more rapid, thus composed of wider elements and usually lighter in colour. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Springwood

1. [n -S]

Springwood Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Springwood

springles
springless
springlet
springlets
springlike
springloaded
springs
springtail
springtails
springtide
springtides
springtime
springtimes
springwater
springwaters
springwood (current term)
springwoods
springy
sprinkle
sprinkled
sprinkler
sprinkler system
sprinklered
sprinklering
sprinklers
sprinkles
sprinkling
sprinklings
sprinkly
sprint

Literary usage of Springwood

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Preservation of Structural Timber by Howard Frederick Weiss (1916)
"The Effect of Summerwood and springwood upon Injection. ... Thus in longleaf pine, for example, the cells in the springwood have much thinner walls than ..."

2. The Preservation of Structural Timber by Howard Frederick Weiss (1916)
"The Effect of Summerwood and springwood upon Injection. ... Thus in longleaf pine, for example, the cells in the springwood have much thinner walls than ..."

3. The Preservation of Structural Timber by Howard Frederick Weiss (1914)
"The Effect of Summerwood and springwood upon Injection. ... Thus in longleaf pine, for example, the cells in the springwood have much thinner walls than ..."

4. The Preservation of Structural Timber by Howard Frederick Weiss (1914)
"The Effect of Summerwood and springwood upon Injection. ... Thus in longleaf pine, for example, the cells in the springwood have much thinner walls than ..."

5. Wooden Box and Crate Construction by Forest Products Laboratory (U.S.) (1921)
"springwood AND SUMMERWOOD The springwood is that part of the annual ring which is first formed each year. The wood is usually lighter in weight and softer ..."

6. The Annals of a Border Club (the Jedforest): And Biographical Notices of the by George Tancred (1899)
"... and widow of Sir John James Douglas, Bart., of springwood Park, and had one child, Elizabeth Mary Charlotte, who married Sir James H. Ramsay of Banff. ..."

7. Transactions of the International Engineering Congress, 1915 (1916)
"The springwood, as its name indicates, is formed first, and in the woods commonly used for structural purposes is the lighter colored, softer part of the ..."

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