How many board feet in a tree
Measuring Standing Trees  Ohioline
Determining Diameter, Merchantable Height, and Volume
Randall B. Heiligmann, Extension Specialist, Forestry
Stephen M. Bratkovich, Former Extension Specialist, Forestry
Woodland owners often need to measure the merchantable boardfoot content (termed "volume") of certain trees in their woodland. In order to sell timber, for example, an estimate is needed of the quantity to be sold. If trees are to be cut to provide lumber, an estimate of volume is needed to determine what size and how many trees to cut. Using the methods described in this article, a woodland owner can estimate the boardfoot volume in one or several trees. If an estimate is needed for several acres, however, it is recommended that the woodland owner engage the services of an Ohio Department of Natural Resources Division of Forestry Service Forester, a consulting forester, or an industry forester. Methods needed to accurately and efficiently inventory timber volume on large areas are beyond the scope of this publication.
Tree Volume EstimationIn the United States, the most common measure of lumber volume is the board foot, defined as a piece of wood containing 144 cubic inches. It can most easily be visualized as a board 12 inches square and one inch thick (12" x 12" x 1" = 144 cubic inches). However, any piece of wood containing 144 cubic inches is a board foot (e.g., 3" x 4" x 12"; 2" x 6" x 12"; etc.). The boardfoot content of any board may be determined by multiplying the length by the width by the thickness, all expressed in inches, and dividing by 144 cubic inches.
The board foot is also the most common volume measure for trees and logs to be used for lumber and veneer. The boardfoot volume of a tree or log is an expression of the number of board feet of lumber that can be cut from that tree or log. The lumber volume that can be cut from a tree or a log depends on a great many variables, including how the tree is cut into logs, the dimensions of the lumber, how much of the log is lost in sawdust and waste, and the efficiency of the sawmill and workers. Because of these variables, the boardfoot volume of a tree or log cannot be measured exactly but is estimated.
Numerous methods (called "rules") have been developed to estimate boardfoot tree volume. Two boardfoot volume rules are commonly used in Ohio, the Doyle and the International 1/4Inch rules (Tables 1 and 2). Both of these rules provide an estimate of the boardfoot content of a tree based on treetrunk diameter breast high and merchantable tree height (discussed later). The Doyle rule is the most common rule in Ohio. It is used by the timber industry and many professional foresters. The International 1/4Inch rule is used by state agencies and the U.S. Forest Service.
Table 1. Standing Tree Board Foot Volumes—Doyle Rule  
Dbh (inches)  Number of 16Foot Logs  
1/2  1  11/2  2  21/2  3  31/2  4  
Board Feet  
12  20  30  40  50  60  
14  30  50  70  80  90  100  
16  40  70  100  120  40  160  180  190 
18  60  100  130  160  200  220  40  160 
20  80  130  180  220  260  300  320  360 
22  100  170  230  280  340  380  420  460 
24  130  220  290  360  430  490  540  600 
26  160  260  360  440  520  590  660  740 
28  190  320  430  520  620  710  800  880 
30  230  380  510  630  740  840  940  1,040 
32  270  440  590  730  860  990  1,120  1,220 
34  300  510  680  850  1,000  1,140  1,300  1,440 
36  350  580  780  970  1,140  1,310  1,480  1,640 
38  390  660  880  1,100  1,290  1,480  1,680  1,860 
40  430  740  990  1,230  1,450  1,660  1,880  2,080 
42  470  830  1,100  1,370  1,620  1,860  2,100  2,320 
From: Ashley, Burl S. 1980. Reference handbook for foresters. USDA NAFR15. 35 pp. 
A comparison of these two volume tables will show that they are not identical. The International 1/4Inch rule is generally considered to be the best estimate of the amount of lumber that can actually be sawn from a tree or a log under optimum conditions. The Doyle rule substantially underestimates the volume of trees in the smaller diameter classes. The International 1/4Inch rule should, therefore, be used when the most accurate estimate of yield is important, as when determining how many trees to cut to obtain a specified amount of lumber. When marketing timber stumpage, however, the choice of volume rule is less critical. Confusion on quantity should not arise as long as both buyer and seller know which rule was used to estimate volumes. Timber stumpage prices are commonly adjusted based on which rule is used.
Measuring Tree DiameterTreetrunk diameters are measured at breast height (termed diameter at breast height or DBH), defined as the diameter of the tree 4½ feet above ground on the uphill side of the tree. If a tree forks below breast height, each trunk is treated as a separate tree. DBH can be measured with a tree caliper, a Biltmore stick, a tree diameter tape, or a flexible measuring tape (e.g., cloth or steel). Tree calipers, Biltmore sticks, and treediameter tapes can be purchased through forestry equipment supply companies. The flexible measuring tape can be used to measure tree trunk circumference and circumference divided by 3.14 to determine diameter.
Table 2. Standing Tree Board Foot Volumes—International 1/4Inch Rule  
Dbh (inches)  Number of 16Foot Logs  
1/2  1  11/2  2  21/2  3  31/2  4  
Board Feet  
12  30  60  80  100  120  
14  40  80  110  140  160  180  
16  60  100  150  180  210  250  280  310 
18  70  140  190  240  280  320  360  400 
20  90  170  240  300  350  400  450  500 
22  110  210  290  360  430  490  560  610 
24  130  250  350  430  510  590  660  740 
26  160  300  410  510  600  700  790  880 
28  190  350  480  600  700  810  920  1,020 
30  220  410  550  690  810  930  1,060  1,180 
32  260  470  640  790  940  1,080  1,220  1,360 
34  290  530  730  900  1,060  1,220  1,380  1,540 
36  330  600  820  1,010  1,200  1,380  1,560  1,740 
38  370  670  910  1,130  1,340  1,540  1,740  1,940 
40  420  740  1,010  1,250  1,480  1,700  1,920  2,160 
42  460  820  1,100  1,360  1,610  1,870  2,120  2,360 
From: Ashley, Burl S. 1980. Reference handbook for foresters. USDA NAFR15. 35 pp. 
Measuring Merchantable Height
Merchantable height is the height of the tree (or the length of its trunk) up to which a particular product may be obtained, usually minus a onefoot stump height. Merchantable tree heights for sawlogs and veneer are generally estimated to the height where the trunk diameter tapers to 10 inches, or until heavy branching or defects are encountered. The merchantable height of very valuable trees, such as veneer black walnut, may be measured to the nearest foot or two feet. The merchantable height of most other trees is measured in units of 16foot logs and 8foot halflogs. Merchantable height measurements are rounded to the nearest halflog. Thus, a tree with a merchantable height of 42 feet would be measured as having 2½ logs of merchantable height.
Merchantable heights may be measured with a number of special instruments designed specifically for treeheight measurements such as clinometers, altimeters, relascopes, or hypsometers. These instruments are available through forestry equipment supply companies. Merchantable heights can also be measured with a long pole if only a few trees are being measured and they have relatively short merchantable heights. With some practice, merchantable heights in log and halflog units can be estimated quite accurately, particularly for trees with short merchantable heights.
Using the Tables to Estimate Merchantable Tree VolumeOnce the diameter at breast height and the merchantable height of a tree have been measured, Table 1 or 2 may be used to estimate its volume in board feet. For example, a 20inch DBH oak tree with a merchantable height of 2½ logs contains 260 board feet Doyle rule or 350 board feet International 1/4Inch rule.
When using these tables, it is important to remember that only that portion of the trunk that will produce a useable product should be measured. Portions of the trunk or entire trunks that are hollow, excessively crooked, rotten, etc. , should not be measured. You may hear foresters or buyers talking about gross and net volume. Gross volume is the estimated tree volume without deduction for defects (i.e., the DBH and merchantable heights of all of the trees were measured ignoring defects, volumes were determined, and the volumes were added up). Net volume is the estimated tree volume with proper deductions made for defects.
How Much Lumber in that Tree? (E2915)
There are times when a woodland owner may want to determine the board foot volume of certain trees in his or her woodlot for building purposes or for sale. Measuring the volumes of standing trees enables the property owner to select the proper combination of available trees to provide the desired amount of lumber. Volume calculations can also help the woodland owner avoid harvesting more trees than necessary and can give him or her an accurate accounting of the number of board feet for sale.
Large trees that will yield boards for lumber are called sawtimber trees. Sawtimber is measured and sold in terms of board feet. A board foot is 1 inch thick, 1 foot wide and 1 foot long. The first step in determining the board foot contents of standing trees is measuring their diameters and usable heights. Tables 2, 3 and 4 summarize these volumes using various log rule techniques.
Anyone can determine the board foot content of their trees by following a few simple steps. This bulletin describes how to estimate the amount of lumber in a tree with easytomake tools. If an estimate of the entire woodlot is needed, however, the owner should contact an area forester or a consulting forester for this service. More complex techniques are involved in estimating volumes on a large scale, which are beyond the scope of untrained individuals.
Measuring Diameter
Tree diameters are measured at breast height, which is 41 ⁄2 feet above the average ground level. Although diameter tapes are often used to take this measurement, another tool, called a Biltmore stick^{1}, is easy to construct in the home workshop. Use a straight piece of hardwood that is free from knots or other defects, as shown in Fig.1. The stick should be 30 inches long, 1 ⁄2 inch thick and 11 ⁄2 inches wide, and beveled on one edge.
Fig. 1. Dimensions of Biltmore stick designed to measure tree diameter on one side and merchantable tree height on the other side.
Sand the sides and edges of the stick smooth. The stick is then graduated on the unbeveled side according to the figures given in Table 1.
^{1}The Biltmore stick may also be purchased from forestry equipment catalogues such as Forestry Suppliers or Ben Meadows.
Table 1. Biltmore rule graduations.
Diametergraduations on a stick  Distance in inches from end of stick to diameter graduations  Diametergraduations on stick  Distance in inches from end of stick to diameter graduations 
5  4. 6  18  13.7 
6  5.4  19  14.3 
7  6.2  20  14.9 
8  7.0  21  15.5 
9  7.7  22  16.0 
10  8.  23  16.6 
11  9.2  24  17.1 
12  9.8  25  17.7 
13  10.5  26  18.2 
14  11.2  27  18.7 
15  11.8  28  19. 2 
16  12.5  29  19.7 
17  13.1  30  20.2 
Measure tree diameters with the Biltmore stick in the following way (see Fig. 2):
1. Hold the stick 25 inches from your eyes in a horizontal position. Hold the beveled edge of the stick against the trunk of the tree at breast height.
2. Look straight at the tree without moving your head from side to side. Adjust the stick so that the left or zero end is lined up with the left side of the tree.
3. Without moving your head, shift the line of sight to the righthand side of the trunk.
4. Read the diameter on the stick nearest the point at which the line of sight crosses it.
Tree diameter can also be measured using an ordinary tape measure. Wrap the tape around the circumference of the tree at 4.5 feet above its base. Divide the circumference by 3. 14 (π) to calculate the diameter of the tree.
Fig. 2. Measuring tree diameter with a Biltmore stick.
Measuring Height
Tree heights are measured in units of 16foot logs or fractions thereof. In slender, straight trees, this measurement is taken to a point on the upper trunk of the tree where the diameter inside the bark is 8 inches. With older trees, however, excessive branching or forks may reduce the usable height. One should then measure the distance between stump height and usable height.
A Merritt rule for measuring tree heights can be inscribed on the reverse side of the Biltmore stick; then both rules, one for measuring tree diameter and the other for measuring tree height, will be on the same stick.
To inscribe the Merritt rule on the stick, simply mark graduations of 6.1 inches from the zero end of the stick (see Fig. 1). Each graduation represents a 16foot log length. Inscribe halflog marks halfway between the 16foot log marks. Make the graduation for both the diameter scale and the height scale with a sharp pencil or marker. Then give the stick a coat of clear var nish or polyurethane. This will bring out the color of the indelible lead, as well as protect the stick from moisture and discoloration.
Measure tree heights with the Merritt rule by the following method (see Fig. 3):
1. Stand 66 feet from the base of the tree. Hold the stick vertically at a distance of 25 inches from your eye.
2. Adjust the stick so that the zero end is in the line of sight with the upper limit of usable height.
3. Without moving your head or the stick, shift your line of sight to the stump height at the base of the tree (usually 12 to 16 inches above ground level). From the scale, read the number of logs (or fractions of logs) in the tree.
If the ground is not level, stand on a spot that has about the same elevation as the base of the tree.
Fig. 3. Measuring tree height in 16foot log units with a Merritt rule.
Determining Tree Volume
After the diameters and heights of the trees have been measured, the board foot content for each tree can be read from a volume table. Board foot volume is estimated in many ways. Because many of these calculations were developed before the benefit of calculators, estimations are simplified formulas that are easy to tabulate by hand. Other, later formulas are more complex but ultimately more accurate in estimating the amount of useable wood. The International log rule (Table 2), one of these more recent estimation systems, gives a very accurate measure of the amount of lumber that a sound, straight tree will yield at the sawmill.
Local customs, however, sometimes require using other log rule calculations when standing timber is sold. Estimated volumes from two other log rules, Doyle and Scribner Decimal C, are given in Tables 3 and 4.
If you are going to fell the trees yourself and haul the logs to the mill, read the board foot values in Table 2, the International rule. However, if you are selling standing trees in the Lower Peninsula (and if the buyer insists), use the values in Table 3. If your trees are in the Upper Peninsula and the buyer demands it, use the values based on the Scribner Decimal C rule (Table 4).
In using these tree volume tables, increase the volumes by 10 percent for the following trees: balsam fir, spruce, white oak, yellow poplar, black cherry, beech and ash. Also, make suitable deductions for visible defects, such as rot.
Table 2. Tree volume table based on International log rule.
Diameter 4 ½ feet above ground (inches)  Number of 16foot logs
 
1  2  3  4  
Volume in board feet  
10  35  60 


11  45  75 


12  55  90  120 

13  65  110  145 

14  80  130  175 

15  90  155  200 

16 
 180  240  285 
17 
 205  280  330 
18 
 235  315  375 
19 
 265  360  425 
20 
 295  400  480 
21 
 330  450  540 
22 
 370  500  605 
23 
 405  550  665 
24 
 440  605  725 
25 
 485  665  800 
26 

 725  880 
27 

 790  950 
28 

 850  1,030 
29 

 920  1,110 
30 

 990  1,070 
Table 3. Tree volume table based on Doyle rule.
Diameter 4 ½ feet above ground (inches)  Number of 16foot logs
 
1  2  3  4  
Volume in board feet  
10  15  20 


11  20  30 


12  30  45  50 

13  40  60  70 

14  50  75  95 

15  60  95  120 

16 
 115  150  170 
17 
 140  180  210 
18 
 165  215  250 
19 
 195  255  300 
20 
 225  295  350 
21 
 260  345  400 
22 
 295  390  460 
23 
 330  445  520 
24 
 370  495  580 
25 
 415  560  660 
26 

 620  740 
27 

 685  815 
28 

 750  890 
29 

 825  980 
30 

 900  1,070 
Table 4. Tree volume table based on Scribner Decimal C rule.*
Diameter 4 ½ feet above ground (inches)  Number of 16foot logs
 
1  2  3  4  
Volume in board feet  
10  3  4 


11  4  6 


12  5  8  10 

13  6  9  12 

14  7  11  15 

15  8  14  18 

16 
 16  21  25 
17 
 18  25  29 
18 
 21  28  33 
19 
 24  32  38 
20 
 27  36  43 
21 
 30  41  49 
22 
 34  46  55 
23 
 37  51  61 
24 
 41  56  66 
25 
 45  62  74 
26 

 68  81 
27 

 74  89 
28 

 80  96 
29 

 86  104 
30 

 93  112 
*The figures shown in this table must be multiplied by 10 to obtain board foot values.
For questions about accessibility and/or if you need additional accommodations for a specific document, please send an email to ANR Communications & Marketing at [email protected].
Number of boards and beams in 1 cube
Wooden boards and beams have dimensions of length and sections (length, width and thickness).
To correctly measure the dimensions of the sections of a wooden board or beam, in order to avoid possible errors, it is necessary to step back from the end of the lumber by about 2030 cm and measure the thickness and width. But in order to find out the price of one board or the cost of one beam, it is necessary to calculate how many boards are in 1 cube and how many beams are in one cubic meter (1 m³) of lumber, because. the price of lumber is usually indicated per cubic meter (cubic meter).
Lumber Cube is a common unit of measure for lumber. Almost all wood products: edged lumber, planed lumber, structural lumber, etc. measured in cubic meters ( cubic meters ). The only exceptions are piece products and moldings. In other words, 1 cube of lumber is a volume equal to 1 meter (1 m) in all three dimensions ( width, thickness and length ):
How many boards and timber in 1 cube
board board 50x100x6000 mm ( 50 mm thick, 100 mm wide and 6000 mm long ) and calculate how many such boards will be in 1 m³.
Based on the fact that all board dimensions are in millimeters, the first step is to convert them to meters. For those who do not remember how many millimeters are in a meter, we recall that
1 m \u003d 100 cm \u003d 1000 mm.
Therefore, the solution is:
 1 cube (1 m³) / 0.05 (thickness) / 0.1 (width) / 6 (length) = 33 boards in 1 cube (1 m³)
The volume of one board or one beam is calculated as follows:
 0.05 (thickness) * 0.1 (width) * 6 (length) = 0.03 cubic meters the volume of one board with crosssectional dimensions of 50x100x6000 mm.
Now we will try to more clearly and easily answer the question "how many boards are in a cube", find out what a "board cube" is and present to your attention tables for calculating the cubic footage of boards, timber and other lumber.
Lumber calculation tables
Below are tables showing how many boards (boards) are in 1 cube and how many beams are in 1 cube:
How many edged boards are in 1 cube
Board size (mm)  Number of boards in 1 cube (pieces in 1 m³)  Volume of one board in cubic meters (m³)  

Edged board  25x100x6000  66  0.015 
Edged board  25x150x6000  44  0.022 
Edged board  25x200x6000  33  0.3 
Edged board  30x100x6000  55  0. 018 
Edged board  30x150x6000  37  0.027 
Edged board  30x200x6000  27  0.036 
Edged board  40x100x6000  41  0.024 
Edged board  40x150x6000  27  0.036 
Edged board  40x200x6000  20  0.048 
Edged board  50x100x6000  33  0.03 
Edged board  50x150x6000  22  0.045 
Edged board  50x200x6000  16  0.06 
Edged board  65x150x6000  17  0.058 
How many timber in 1 cube
Lumber name  Beam size (mm)  Number of timber in 1 cube (pieces per 1 m³)  Volume of one bar in cubic meters (m³) 

Beam  25x50x3000  266  0. 0037 
Beam  30x40x3000  277  0.0036 
Beam  30x50x3000  222  0.0045 
Beam  40x40x3000  208  0.0048 
Beam  50x50x3000  133  0.0075 
Beam  50x70x3000  95  0.01 
Beam  50x50x6000  66  0.015 
Beam  100x100x6000  16  0.06 
Beam  100x150x6000  11  0.09 
Beam  100x200x6000  8  0.12 
Beam  150x100x6000  11  0.09 
Beam  150x150x6000  7  0.135 
Beam  150x200x6000  5  0. 18 
Beam  150x300x6000  3  0.27 
Beam  200x200x6000  4  0.24 
How many grooved floor boards in 1 cube
Lumber name  Board size (mm)  Number of boards in 1 cube (pieces per 1 m³)  Volume of one board in cubic meters (m³) 

Grooved floor board  38x110x6000  39  0.025 
Grooved floor board  38x145x6000  30  0.03 
Grooved floor board  40x110x600  37  0.026 
Grooved floor board  40x150x6000  27  0.036 
Grooved floor board  45x110x6000  33  0.029 
How many wooden lining in 1 cube
Timber name  Board size (mm)  Number of boards in 1 cube (pieces per 1 m³)  Volume of one board in cubic meters (m³) 

Wooden lining  17x95x6000  103  0. 009 
Wooden lining  18x95x6000  97  0.01 
Wooden lining  19x115x6000  76  0.013 
Wooden lining  19x145x6000  60  0.016 
Wooden lining  20x100x6000  83  0.012 
Wooden lining  20x150x6000  55  0.018 
How many boards in 1 cube: table and calculation example
Home  Articles  How many boards in 1 cube
To simplify the calculation, we have prepared a summary table for you. The table allows you to immediately find out how many boards are in 1 cube, without taking the time to calculate. To make you feel comfortable.
Dimensions mm  Volume of boards in 1 m ^{ 3 }  Number of boards in m ^{ 3 }  Number of boards per m ^{ 2 } 
20x100x6000  0. 012 m ^{ 3 }  83 pcs.  50 m ^{ 2 } 
20x120x6000  0.0144 m ^{ 3 }  69 pcs.  50 m ^{ 2 } 
20x150x6000  0.018 m ^{ 3 }  55 pcs.  50 m ^{ 2 } 
20x180x6000  0.0216 m ^{ 3 }  46 pcs.  50 m ^{ 2 } 
20x200x6000  0.024 m ^{ 3 }  41 pcs.  50 m ^{ 2 } 
20x250x6000  0.03 m ^{ 3 }  33 pcs.  50 m ^{ 2 } 
25x100x6000  0. 015 m ^{ 3 }  67 pcs.  40 m ^{ 2 } 
25x120x6000  0.018 m ^{ 3 }  55 pcs.  40 m ^{ 2 } 
25x150x6000  0.0225 m ^{ 3 }  44 pcs.  40 m ^{ 2 } 
25x180x6000  0.027 m ^{ 3 }  37 pcs.  40 m ^{ 2 } 
25x200x6000  0.03 m ^{ 3 }  33 pcs.  40 m ^{ 2 } 
25x250x6000  0.0375 m ^{ 3 }  26 pcs.  40 m ^{ 2 } 
30x100x6000  0. 018 m ^{ 3 }  55 pcs.  33 m ^{ 2 } 
30x120x6000  0.0216 m ^{ 3 }  46 pcs.  33 m ^{ 2 } 
30x150x6000  0.027 m ^{ 3 }  37 pcs.  33 m ^{ 2 } 
30x180x6000  0.0324 m ^{ 3 }  30 pcs.  33 m ^{ 2 } 
30x200x6000  0.036 m ^{ 3 }  27 pcs.  33 m ^{ 2 } 
30x250x6000  0.045 m ^{ 3 }  22 pcs.  33 m ^{ 2 } 
32x100x6000  0. 0192 m ^{ 3 }  52 pcs.  31 m ^{ 2 } 
32x120x6000  0.023 m ^{ 3 }  43 pcs.  31 m ^{ 2 } 
32x150x6000  0.0288 m ^{ 3 }  34 pcs.  31 m ^{ 2 } 
32x180x6000  0.0346 m³  28 pcs.  31 m ^{ 2 } 
32x200x6000  0.0384 m ^{ 3 }  26 pcs.  31 m ^{ 2 } 
32x250x6000  0.048 m ^{ 3 }  20 pcs.  31 m ^{ 2 } 
40x100x6000  0. 024 m ^{ 3 }  41 pcs.  25 m ^{ 2 } 
40x120x6000  0.0288 m ^{ 3 }  34 pcs.  25 m ^{ 2 } 
40x150x6000  0.036 m ^{ 3 }  27 pcs.  25 m ^{ 2 } 
40x180x6000  0.0432 m ^{ 3 }  23 pcs.  25 m ^{ 2 } 
40x200x6000  0.048 m ^{ 3 }  20 pcs.  25 m ^{ 2 } 
40x250x6000  0.06 m ^{ 3 }  16 pcs.  25 m ^{ 2 } 
50x100x6000  0. 03 m ^{ 3 }  33 pcs.  20 m ^{ 2 } 
50x120x6000  0.036 m ^{ 3 }  27 pcs.  20 m ^{ 2 } 
50x150x6000  0.045 m ^{ 3 }  22 pcs.  20 m ^{ 2 } 
50x180x6000  0.054 m ^{ 3 }  18 pcs.  20 m ^{ 2 } 
50x200x6000  0.06 m ^{ 3 }  16 pcs.  20 m ^{ 2 } 
50x250x6000  0.075 m ^{ 3 }  13 pcs.  20 m ^{ 2 } 
Formulas for calculating the board
Examples of boarding boards with a size of 20x100x6000 mm
Formula for calculating the volume of the board:
0. 02 m · 0.1 m · 6 m = 0.012 m ^{ 3 }
6 formula Cuba in pieces:
1 m3/0.012 m ^{ 3 } = 83 pcs./m ^{ 3 }
Formula for calculating the board in cubes in squares:
1 m ^{ 3 }/0.02 m = 50 m ^{ 2 } /m ^{ 3 }
You can also do the calculation for boards measuring 3 meters, 4 meters, 5 meters.
The page contains answers to people's simple questions:
 How many boards
 How many cubes of the board
 How many boards
 Planks cubed
 How many cubes are in the boards
 How many pieces in one cube
 How many edged boards in a cube
 How to count how many boards are in 1 cube
Why count how many boards are in 1 cube?
Just two reasons to calculate:
 You will find out the total cost of all the lumber required for your project. It is enough to know the price for 1 board and how many pieces in total (determined by calculation or from our table for standard board sizes).
Learn more
 How to preserve a tree trunk
 How to transplant a meyer lemon tree
 How long to grow a pear tree
 How to save trees in hindi
 How to wrap christmas tree
 How to re root a rubber tree plant
 How long does it take for a lychee tree to bear fruit
 How much water does a almond tree need
 How to get into a tree stand
 How to tell the age of a tree by its rings
 How to identify poison sumac trees