Imported timber species
 
 
 

Below you will find many international timbers, which are also used in timber parquetry flooring

 

AMERICAN BLACK WALNUT

Black Walnut or Juglans nigra is a species of flowering tree native to eastern North America

AMERICAN BLACK CHERRY

CANADIAN ROCK MAPLE

Acer saccharum (Sugar Maple) is a species of maple native to the hardwood forests of northeastern North America, from Nova Scotia west to southern Ontario, and south to Georgia and Texas.[2] Sugar maple is best known for its bright fall foliage and for being the primary source of maple syrup.

SCANDANAVIAN MAPLE

NORDIC BIRCH

Betula pendula (silver birch) is a widespread European birch, though in southern Europe it is only found at higher altitudes. Its range extends into southwest Asia in the mountains of northern Turkey and the Caucasus. The closely related Betula platyphylla in northern Asia and Betula szechuanica of central Asia are also treated as varieties of silver birch by some botanists, as B. pendula var. platyphylla and B. pendula var. szechuanica respectively (see birch classification).[

EUROPEAN BEECH

Beech (Fagus) is a genus of ten species of deciduous trees in the family Fagaceae, native to temperate Europe, Asia and North America. F. sylvatica is the most commonly cultivated, although there are few important differences between species aside from detail elements such as leaf shape. Beeches may get to as tall as 27 meters and 18 meters in width, although usually much smaller.
The southern beeches (Nothofagus genus) previously thought closely related to beeches, are now treated as members of a separate family, Nothofagaceae. They are found in Australia, New Zealand, New Guinea, New Caledonia, Argentina and Chile (principally Patagonia and Tierra del Fuego).

EUROPEAN OAK

ENGLISH OAK

Quercus robur (sometimes considered Q. pedunculata or "Q. robur") is commonly known as the English oak or pedunculate oak or French oak. It is native to most of Europe, and to Anatolia to the Caucasus, and also to parts of North Africa.

AMERICAN WHITE OAK

EUROPEAN ASH

Fraxinus excelsior — known as the ash, or European ash or common ash to distinguish it from other types of ash — is a species of Fraxinus native to most of Europe with the exception of northern Scandinavia and southern Iberia, and also southwestern Asia from northern Turkey east to the Caucasus and Alborz mountains. The northernmost location is in the Trondheimsfjord region of Norway.

BLACK ALDER

Alnus glutinosa (English: black alderEuropean alder or common alder) is a species of alder in the family Betulaceae, native to most of Europe, including all of the British Isles and Fennoscandia and locally in southwest Asia.

BALTIC PINE

Pines are trees in the genus Pinus (play /ˈpnəs/),[1] in the family Pinaceae. They make up the monotypic subfamily Pinoideae. There are about 115 species of pine, although different authorities accept between 105 and 125 species.

WHITE TULIP OAK

PAR MARFIM

PEROBA DOURADA

SAPELE MAHOGANY

Entandrophragma cylindricum, commonly known as the sapele (play /səˈpl/), is a large tree native to tropical Africa. The tree is also known as sapelli or aboudikro. There are protected populations and felling restrictions in place in various countries.

SUGERBERRY

NORTHERN BOX

LEPACHO

CEBREUVA

MAKORE

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sidney_Harman_Hall

The walls of the theater are panels of makore, an African wood, and behind the panels are retractable velour curtains, which can be raised to alter the acoustics of the room.

BUBINGA

FAUX WENGE

WENGE

Millettia laurentii is a legume tree native to the Republic of Congo, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Cameroon, Gabon and Equatorial Guinea. The species is listed as endangered in the IUCN Red List: Category EN A1cd, principally due to destruction of its habitat and over-exploitation for timber.[1] Wenge, a dark colored wood, is the product ofMillettia laurentii. Other names sometimes used for wenge include African Rosewood, Congolese Rosewood, Faux Ebony, Dikela, Mibotu, Bokonge and Awong. The wood's distinctive color is standardized as a "wenge" color in many systems.

OLIVE WOOD

The olive (play /ˈɑːləv/ or /ˈɒlɨv/Olea europaea, meaning "Oil from/of Europe") is a species of small tree in the family Oleaceae, native to the coastal areas of the eastern Mediterranean Basin (the adjoining coastal areas of southeastern Europe, western Asia and northern Africa) as well as northern Iraq, and northern Iran at the south end of the Caspian Sea.

DANTA

IROKO

Milicia is a small genus of tropical African trees. There are two recognized species, which are closely related: Milicia excelsa and Milicia regia.[2]. These trees yield a durable wood, iroko.

TEAK

Teak is the common name for the tropical hardwood tree species Tectona grandis and its wood products.[1] Tectona grandis is native to south and southeast Asia, mainly India, Indonesia, Malaysia, and Burma, but is naturalized and cultivated in many countries, including those in Africa and the Caribbean. Burma accounts for nearly one third of the world's total teak production.[citation needed] It is also recognized as the national tree of Indonesia.

HEVEA

Hevea brasiliensis, the Pará rubber tree, often simply called rubber tree, is a tree belonging to the family Euphorbiaceae, and the most economically important member of the genus Hevea. It is of major economic importance because its sap-like extract (known as latex) is the primary source of natural rubber.

MERBAU

Intsia bijuga is a species of flowering tree in the pea family, Fabaceae, native to the Indo-Pacific. It ranges from Tanzania and Madagascar east through India and Queensland, Australia to the Pacific island of Samoa.[1] It grows to around 50 meters (160 feet) tall with a highly buttressed trunk. It inhabits mangrove forests.
The tree has a variety of common names including ipilmerbau and kwila.[2] In the Philippines, it also known in some areas as taal.

KEMPAS

Kempas is also a species of hardwood native to Malaysia and Indonesia