Production, marketing and utilization of naval stores
Read Online
Share

Production, marketing and utilization of naval stores

  • 569 Want to read
  • ·
  • 24 Currently reading

Published by Tropical Products Institute .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementPeter Greenhalgh.
The Physical Object
Pagination115p.
Number of Pages115
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21548340M
ISBN 100859541657

Download Production, marketing and utilization of naval stores

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Zavarin E, Wong Y, Zinkel D F Lightwood as a source of unusual naval stores chemicals. Proc Lightwood Res Coord Counc, 5th Ann Meeting, US For Serv . Naval Stores: History, Production, Distribution and Consumption [Gamble, Thomas] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Naval Stores: History Author: Thomas Gamble. The naval stores industry collects, processes, and markets forest products refined from the oleoresin of the slash pine and longleaf pine trees (genus Pinus).The industry was associated with the maintenance of the wooden ships and sailing tackle of preth century navies, which were caulked and waterproofed using the pitch (or resin, also known as tar) of the pine tree.   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. By , 96 percent of U.S. naval stores came from North.

Normally, about 50 percent of the United States production of naval stores is exported, with the United Kingdom the largest foreign consumer. DEFINITIONS The various naval stores products have been defined and classified according to methods of production in the Federal Naval Stores Act as follows: (1) Gum spirits of turpentine. GREENHALGH, P. () The Production, Marketing and Utilization of Naval Stores. Report of the Tropical Products Institute [now Natural Resources Institute], G KRISHNAMURTHY, T., JUYAL, S.P. and UPADHAYA, L.P. () A review of some investigations on pines for their oleoresin (review of tapping methods used worldwide). pp. Q1-Q NAVAL STORES: THE INDUSTRY + THE FORESTS by Ward, Jay, et al and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Naval stores, products such as tar, pitch, turpentine, pine oil, rosin, and terpenes obtained from the pine and other coniferous trees, and originally used in maintaining wooden sailing ships. Naval stores are produced chiefly by the United States and France, with large amounts coming also from.

Pretty Funny Girl Podcast YouTube Power Hour Podcast: YouTube, YouTube Channel, Video Marketing, YouTuber, IGTV, Erika Vieira, Video, Production of naval stores by United States. Bureau of Agricultural Chemistry and Engineering. Naval Stores . Naval Stores, Florida (ca. early 's) Photo caption: Improved gum naval stores extraction methods require new tools and techniques. Bark streaks 9 feet from the ground require a special long handled tool for pulling the streak and safely applying the acid. A combination bark-pulling and acid-treating tool was designed to meet this need. the lucrative colonial naval stores industry. Tar production continued well into the late s when the wide use of steel ships end-ed the need for tar. Pitch was needed to coat the hulls of ships to protect them in tropical waters. Boiling tar and a small amount of turpentine in a large iron pot made pitch. Boiling thickened the tar to a semi. In this building, one of the last vestiges of Brunswick's naval stores industry, was demolished in the name of urbanization. Today, rosin and turpentine are used in many soaps, paints, and varnishes, as well as in the manufacturing of fire works and the attachment of bristles to hairbrushes.