falling a bigger sugar pine

I think such trees are insufficient, a bit of theory. The wedge in the bottom groove can withstand all the cutting and when the tree is cycled downhill, some days, wedges are not required. good job overall!Very well made. God gave man dominion over his creations. The video gave me a nostalgic feeling about my […]

I think such trees are insufficient, a bit of theory. The wedge in the bottom groove can withstand all the cutting and when the tree is cycled downhill, some days, wedges are not required. good job overall!Very well made. God gave man dominion over his creations. The video gave me a nostalgic feeling about my childhood growing up on the farm. We had an abundant oak grove which was good for grazing the pigs, providing firewood and cutting trees for boards. You have a good eye and you know your job. I am impressed.It was really well done! Cut the safety zone, escape route, well lined up, able to jump over it… well done!! I’m sure these were answered in the comments, but I thought it might be faster with 1000+. You do ‘Humbolt’ cuts to save feet, is that correct (I think that’s the type of cut you do)? Is it safer or less secure than traditional face cuts? Is there any difference between knocking down any pine in KB like this sugar pine and doug fir or pond? I’m working with USFS and want to get my “B” Sawyer certificate this year and thought you might have some insight.Considering how heavy the saw looks, I wonder why tuned pipes aren’t commonly available for smaller saws, since you can get the same power but less weight.

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