from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Wood cut and piled in cords.
- n. Wood sold by the cord.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Wood suitable for use as firewood; firewood cut and split into conveniently sized pieces for easy stacking into cords.
- n. Split and cut firewood as an economic commodity.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. firewood cut and stacked in cords; wood sold by the cord
Kosher Ham: The small module was known as a cordwood module, where the components were stacked together not unlike a ...
The small module was known as a cordwood module, where the components were stacked together not unlike a cord of wood.
Balance the budget by stacking the dead elderly like cordwood.
They were also telling jokes about how they had been issued shovels because the gun control folks had predicted “bodies stacked like cordwood.”
Bettles stopped long enough to grip him by the slack of his furs, then headed for a pile of cordwood already occupied by a number of his comrades.
For food, they cook leaves and berries in steamy pots of nothing, strip pieces and parts from carcasses piled like cordwood at the back of the cave.
Use driftwood or cordwood to build a fire on top of stones.
When the pictures of naked prisoners at Abu Ghraib, tethered on dog leashes and stacked like cordwood in human pyramids, were broadcast around the world, they served as further confirmation of the supposed contempt Americans had for Arabs.
According to the University of Alaska, Fairbanks pdf: By stoking each unit with cordwood just a few times during the day, the system produces enough BTUs to heat the buildings and the 280,000-gallon water storage tank.
Donald, from the top of the pine, saw the devastating berg sweep away the cordwood and disappear down-stream.
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