Some articles on logs, log:

Lumbojack - The Modern Logger
... The tree is turned into logs by removing the limbs (delimbing) and cutting it into logs of optimal length (bucking) ... The felled tree or logs are moved from the stump to the landing ... as a skidder or forwarder can pull, carry, or shovel the logs ...
Shovel Logging
... Shovel logging, sometimes called Hoe Chucking, uses a log loader to swing logs to the forest road ... Shovel logging is one of a number of methods that may be used to move logs from forest to road ... Rather than driving out to the log and dragging it back to the landing, the loader moves slowly across the harvest area, grabbing logs/trees within reach ...
Spiegelau Forest Railway - Operation
... The Spiegelau Forest Railway transported logs to the loading areas at Spiegelau or at Klingenbrunn, where they were loaded onto standard gauge track and dispatched in the ... As well as logs the railway also carried part-load goods, especially food, to the remote villages of Guglöd, Waldhäuser und the Graupsäge ... record load was transported 118,119 cubic metres of logs, 40,491 stacked cubic metres of laminated wood and 2,127 tonnes of part-load goods ...
Lumbojack - History
... the yarder operator controlling the movement of logs and act as a safety lookout, and a good whistle punk had to be alert and think fast as the safety of the others depended on him ... and rigging to the tree so it could be used as a spar so logs could be skidded into the landing ... The chokersetters attached steel cables (or chokers) to downed logs so they could be dragged into the landing by the yarder ...
Leonard Harrison - Lumberman and Civic Leader
... This mill was supplied with logs, not by train as was most common in that era, but by a log slide built into the side of the gorge ... The log slide was used on a year round basis during the winter the logs slid down on ice following the snowmelt the slide was greased to ease the descent of the logs ...

Famous quotes containing the word logs:

    It is surprising on stepping ashore anywhere into this unbroken wilderness to see so often, at least within a few rods of the river, the marks of an axe, made by lumberers who have either camped here or driven logs past in previous springs. You will see perchance where, going on the same errand that you do, they have cut large chips from a tall white pine stump for their fire.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    [Panurge] spent everything in a thousand little banquets and joyous feasts open to all comers, particularly jolly companions, young lasses, and delightful wenches, and in clearing his lands, burning the big logs to sell the ashes, taking money in advance, buying dear, selling cheap, and eating his wheat in the blade.
    François Rabelais (1494–1553)

    His life itself passes deeper in nature than the studies of the naturalist penetrate; himself a subject for the naturalist. The latter raises the moss and bark gently with his knife in search of insects; the former lays open logs to their core with his axe, and moss and bark fly far and wide. He gets his living by barking trees. Such a man has some right to fish, and I love to see nature carried out in him.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)