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Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

1 edition of Applied research on pine gum at the naval stores station found in the catalog.

Applied research on pine gum at the naval stores station

D. N. Collins

Applied research on pine gum at the naval stores station

by D. N. Collins

  • 332 Want to read
  • 13 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Bureau of Agricultural and Industrial Chemistry in New Orleans, La .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Pine gum,
  • Research

  • Edition Notes

    StatementD.N. Collins
    SeriesAIC -- 251., AIC -- 251.
    ContributionsUnited States. Bureau of Agricultural and Industrial Chemistry
    The Physical Object
    Pagination5 p. ;
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25582288M
    OCLC/WorldCa86173790

    This publication reports on the naval store industry. Statistics are presented on production, supply, consumption, price and value, stocks, still output by states, and imports and exports, for gum, wood, turpentine, and rosin. Jan 13,  · Posts about South Georgia Turpentine Industry written by Brian Brown. Vanishing South Georgia Photographs by Brian Brown I presume this was a turpentine camp at one time. The area in which its located was heavily involved in the naval stores and timber industries throughout much of the twentieth century; the camp was likely abandoned by the.

    ‘Estimates show that in that time the gum naval store supplies produced in the Southern belt will be so reduced that the export markets as well as the local will have to seek other sources of supply unless experiments are started to discover how soon and how long the second growth pine now coming up can be tapped.* “Mr. Winslow pointed out. They had learned to make naval stores from the gum of their pine trees. The gum was heated in a still until part of it vaporized and was condensed into spirits of turpentine. The residue left from this distilling process was tar or pitch, used to caulk the seams of the wooden ships to make them water-tight, hence the name “naval stores.”.

    Descriptive Summary Abstract: The collection includes on album published on December 13, by the U.S. Government Printing Office for the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service. The document states its purpose: “Prepared to fill a long-felt need for a manual which describes the gum naval-stores industry in pictorial form to supplement the work done by schools. Moving day in the Turpentine Pine Forest country. Northern Florida, July Georgia was the world's leading producer of naval stores, which are materials extracted from southern pine forests and then used in the constructi The last bucket of gum for commercial turpentine was dipped in the summer of in Treutlen County, Georgia.


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Applied research on pine gum at the naval stores station by D. N. Collins Download PDF EPUB FB2

Nanjing: Research Institute of Chemical Processing and Utilization of Forest Products. [Unpublished report.] Additional note Naval Stores Review is published bi-monthly and contains trade news, information and technical papers on all aspects of the pine chemicals industry.

It also includes papers from the annual International Naval Stores. A Naval Sstores Handbook Dealing with the Production of Pine Gum or Oleoresin [unknown] on blogorazzia.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying blogorazzia.com: unknown.

rosin, but it can be thesaid to cover pine tar, pine oil, and rosin oils. In the trade, the product from theliving pine trees is known as gum naval stores; the prod- uct from stumps, lightwood, and pulp mills is called wood hisnaval stores.

In Colonial days, drewgum was cooked down to a thick tar and used to preserve the ropes and calk Europeansthe seams of the ships—.

Florida Naval Stores LENTHALL WYMAN C H. COULTER HE NAVAL in and from gum, by pp d i n in The fifth i. by or pine mil Naval in are of the of are due to and output made the market Of the naval term back to Of the Large ot pitch trom Tar pitch.

gum at the time, and. Aug 17,  · Tapping the Pines: The Naval Stores Industry in the American South [Robert B. Outland III] on blogorazzia.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The extraction of raw turpentine and tar from the southern longleaf pine -- along with the manufacture of derivative products such as spirits of turpentine and rosin -- constitutes what was once the largest industry in North Carolina and one of the Cited by: Of the 14 pine species throughout the world that are suitable for extraction of gum naval stores, only two - slash and longleaf pine - are worked or tapped for gum in the United States.

A tree must be wounded to induce gum flow, and for many years gum was extracted from pines by cutting deeply into the tree once a week. Saga of the Turpentiners Naval Stores is the name given to the industry that made use of pine products.

Others were skilled craftsmen who made barrels for transporting the gum or turpentine; shoed horses, oxen, or mules.

The book includes photographs and illustrations depicting the entire industry across the southeastern United. Naval Stores What are Naval Stores. Mercantilism From the longleaf pine trees come products used in shipbuilding. These products or “stores” are turpentine, rosin, tar and pitch.

At the time of the American Revolution, much of the southeastern coast of North America was covered with longleaf pine forests. The gum. Rosin: Major Sources, Properties and Applications Armando J.D. Silvestre and Alessandro Gandini ABSTRACT Rosin exploitation, a part of the so-called Naval Stores Industry, is at least as old as the construction of wooden naval blogorazzia.com by: A Sticky Situation: The Turpentine Industry in North Florida.

May FPAN North Central Uncategorized Cat Face Trees, Charles Holmes Herty, Convict Lease System, Florida, FPAN, Herty Cup, Longleaf Pine, Naval Stores, St. Marks, St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge, Turpentine, Vick VapoRub 17 Comments.

On June 3 rd I will be giving a talk on the turpentine industry in North Florida at the St. pine pine are or the Industry in pine ridg" drier of and In the With pine to occupy the be by which 8 to 15 leally thick white they Or S to 12 8 to 12 The twigs The O 3 to 5 with the shiny end Of the rpirit shed.

applied ot that of A containing enough to. Aside from the technical sales bulletins and product data sheets of industry, there is no specific literature on wood naval stores.

The literature of this industry is found throughout the general literature. Patent literature is particularly significant in tracing the industrial development of wood naval stores. Naval Stores in Colonial Virginia - JStor DURING colonial days the term "naval stores" was applied to ships' stores in general, but in later years it came to mean tar, pitch, and turpentine.

Synthesis of -Terpineol from Turpentine by Hydration in a Batch Reactor. D.F. and Russel, J.,Naval Store s a kinetics model for synthesis of terpineol from turpentine was developed to. Naval stores are all products derived from pine resin, which are used to manufacture soap, paint, varnish, shoe polish, lubricants, linoleum, and roofing materials.

The term naval stores originally applied to the resin -based components used in building and maintaining wooden sailing ships, a category which includes cordage, mask, turpentine, rosin, pitch and tar. Full text of "The Naval Stores Industry" See other formats Google This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on library shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online.

Aug 04,  · The naval stores industry in North America originated in the mid-eighteenth century in North Carolina. Before the major products of the trade were raw gum, pitch, and tar. After the American Revolution (), processes were developed for distilling spirits of turpentine from gum.

Gum naval stores cultivation refers to the labor-intensive method of extracting pine resin from the trees (the raw gum). The method of collection—tapping the trees—vaguely resembles that used on a rubber plantation or in a maple sugar grove. However, instead of preparing the tree.

naval stores, term initially applied to the cordage, mask, resin, tar, and timber used in building wooden sailing ships; it now designates the products obtained from the pine tree, e.g., pine. We harvest the pine gum (tar) from slash pine trees (pinus elliottii) using sustainable forest practices and distill the raw gum to make turpentine and rosin.

We use sawdust or wood shavings from our sawmill to fuel the fire that heats the pine gum to the point of distillation.

It is a totally green operation, and our children are learning the. Natural products derived from conifer oleoresins, particularly those from pine, have been articles of commerce since before recorded history.

These oleoresins, which consist of an essential oil and a resin, are the source of turpentine (the essential oil), rosin (the resin), and a host of degraded products of rosin such as tars, pitches, oils.The naval stores industry began in Georgia around Gum naval stores are produced in Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, and South Carolina.

As ofGeorgia and Florida produce more than 90 percent of the gum naval stores. Depending upon the method of production, naval stores fall into two main classifications: gum and wood.Georgia’s naval stores industry: Harvesting Submitted by Sammy Smith ([email protected]) Display showing a pine tree with bark sliced of so that the sap will run out and be collected into a Herty cup (see below) to be processed into naval stores.