Do you mean white pine? It's not 1/2". Looks like at least 3/4".
Tongue & groove on 1/2" lumber is not practical for much of anything.
He has a pretty nice shop, so he could have easily milled it himself.
I don't recognize the license plate on the car, pic 58, to have a clue
as to where they are. I'm not knowledgeable of siding or similar
exterior lumbers for northern climates.
On Fri, 9 Apr 2010 22:45:23 +0000 (UTC), firstname.lastname@example.org (Edward
A. Falk) wrote:
Check with any lumber yard. My guess is that it's 3/4" thick T&G
pine. A good lumber yard should be able to get it for you in
different grades. We recently did the walls and vaulted ceiling in a
20' x 45' room. It's kinda like flooring in that it's a good idea to
let it acclimate before installation.
On Fri, 09 Apr 2010 23:08:38 -0500, the infamous Mike O.
Mike, it's for a gypsy wagon. They need lighter materials because
they're mobile. It's almost certainly 1/2", not 3/4.
I love those things.
Climb the mountains and get their good tidings. Nature's peace
will flow into you as sunshine flows into trees. The winds will
blow their own freshness into you, and the storms their energy,
while cares will drop away from you like the leaves of Autumn.
-- John Muir
On Apr 9, 3:45 pm, email@example.com (Edward A. Falk) wrote:
Wainscoat (wall paneling from edge-joined boards) might be the
use of such wood. Cedar closet paneling material is another thin
and groove source I've seen.
Alas, to 'make it yourself' involves buying 1" lumber and turning half
of it to
Yeah, I didn't realize that until I looked, the following day, at the
other albums, then their website. Nice websites and pics are good
inspirations. They show pics of some of their lumber caches, but
don't say what the lumber is.
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