Please forgive my laziness. I did a few microseconds of searching and have returned, unable to find this "new members info area."
if you read some of the other posts in the wood id forum, you'll get a much better understanding of the details and specifics needed to create a possible ID situationI also have additional pics. I apologize for any redundancy, I figured I'd kill two boards with one stone and start separating and combining what I've got sanded by simple visual comparison of the end grains while waiting for resonses to my thread.View attachment 193631View attachment 193632View attachment 193633
some of them may be identifiable by just the end grain but it's better to have at least face grain and densitySo, just to clarify, the pictures I have posted are insufficient alone? I appreciate your(s) and everyone else's time, and when I have time, I'll read. Any specific posts, or should i just wander around?
To reiterate what someone already said, read some of the wood ID posts in the wood characteristics forum.Can you elaborate on the terms;
and that's exactly what you have joined. What makes you think otherwise?I wood [sic] have thought a forum was a place people could join to accelerate the process if learning... especially from those who are passionate and actually want to teach.
I learned more from this one light- hearted and witty post.Your'e funny... You have a mix of species. Let's see, of the 10,000 woods sold commercially, only about 6,000 are commonly used in pallets. That limits things....
3 pictures up, white oak, elm, eucalyptus twice and another wood.
On a more serious note, most pallets are stamped with a country of origin and plant ID number. This can often help reduce possible candidates for a small region before going global. Limit your pictures to two boards at a time, showing end grain and face gain, and side grain as well. Color photos are a plus as are scale. Having a ruler in view can help. Paul will have some things to help you for sure.
Welcome to Woodbarter.
Well, Paul is SOMETIMES helpful. He's more likely to be of help if you visit his site, as suggested above, and if you provide a more adequate description of your woods. In addition to my previous comment, I would add that as Mark suggested, a scale next to each end grain would be good.E. There is a helpful member named Paul.