woodchips


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woodchips

(ˈwʊdˌtʃɪps)
pl n
1. (Forestry) small fragments of wood
2. small fragments of wood
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Newman Noggs did not say that he had hunted up the old furniture they saw, from attic and cellar; or that he had taken in the halfpennyworth of milk for tea that stood upon a shelf, or filled the rusty kettle on the hob, or collected the woodchips from the wharf, or begged the coals.
Contract notice: supply of woodchips for energy production
I would fix some timber around the concrete base to make an edging if possible, then lay decorative bark/ woodchips. If you can, make the edging.
TIP: Woodchips give barbecued meat a smoky flavour, and you can buy them wherever you find coal or barbecues.
Biomass boilers are designed to use sustainable woodchips rather than fossil fuels, and since 2011 the Government has offered Renewable Heat Incentive (RHI) grants in return for energy being produced in a sustainable way.
At least 16,000 tons of radiation-contaminated tree bark and woodchips are piled up at lumbermills in Fukushima Prefecture, left unattended in storage in the aftermath of the nuclear crisis at a Tokyo Electric Power Co.
Their biomass extraction chain in Ghana harvests redundant rubber trees and processes them into woodchips, which are then sold to European powerhouses and energy traders in order to displace the burning of coal.
Tokyo, July 11, 2011 - (JCN) - Sojitz Corporation established a company in the Republic of Mozambique to process and export woodchips, raw materials used for paper manufacturing.
The existing price of A$207.4 free on board (FOB) per bone dry metric tonne is applicable for sales from 1 January 2010 to 31 December 31 2010 during which period Elders Forestry is contracted to supply woodchips to its paper manufacturer customers in Japan.
National Life's new heating system will use two biomass boilers to burn carbon-neutral woodchips from local renewable sources as fuel.
In 2009, 2 million tons of dry cargo was handled, 7.5 percent more than in 2008, including 1.7 million tons of grain and grain products and woodchips, construction materials and scrap metal.
Washington, March 12 (ANI): A scientific team from the North Carolina State University is working to turn woodchips into a substitute for coal by using a process called torrefaction that is greener, cleaner and more efficient than traditional coal burning.