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Sapele

DESCRIPTION

If you're looking for a hardwood with a distinctive color and unique grain pattern, Sapele is a good choice. The wood fiber cells are known for their interlocking grain patterns. They extend from the bottom of the roots to the top of a canopy. During growth, they rotate in one direction, but suddenly change directions. This interlocking pattern is why wood often displays ribbon stripes in lumber and dramatic figures in veneer.


Sapele is primarily found in tropical Africa. Its wood is almost 100 percent heartwood and has a beautiful reddish brown color with a purplish cast. The grain of sapele is similar to mahogany, but it is more tightly packed and has a very fine texture. When quartersawn, this interlocked grain creates a ribbon-like effect. When woodworking, sapele has a light aroma and luster. If you choose to use a finish on this material, make sure to protect it with a sealer. Without a sealer, the wood will absorb the finish and may scratch easily.


This wood is moderately hard, with moderate bending and crushing strengths. It is susceptible to warping and has variable drying properties. It is important to use it with care, as sapele can become brittle and warp with age. Its moderate-hardness makes it a great choice for cutting boards, paneling, and cabinets. It can even become darker with time, giving it a rich, texture look.


Although Sapele is very similar to Mahogany wood, there are some differences between the two. Sapele is better for furniture and other projects than Mahogany, which is a popular top- and back wood. Check the density of Sapele wood before you buy it. A 3/4 inch piece of 7 percent MMC will weigh between 2 and 3 pounds per foot. It is difficult to tell which wood is better than the other.


Sapele's heartwood is wavy with fine grain interlocked. The wood is dense and tends to warp, but is also stable. However, good stacking and low initial temperatures can control this. Sapele is less susceptible to insect and/or rot than mahogany. It is quite resistant to rot. Aside from that, it also has excellent resistance to insects.


Sapele Dark Wood's main feature is its durability. It can withstand heavy loads, and it bends similarly to Mahogany. In addition, it is durable, and can be used for many indoor and outdoor objects. Among these, it is often used as a flooring material. This is the best choice for flooring and furniture. You will never be disappointed with the high quality of this exotic wood.


Sapele Dark Wood is one the most durable hardwoods on the market. The sapele sapwood is pale yellow and the sapwood is pink. Its distinctive striped appearance is particularly evident on quarter-sawn surfaces, and it is close-textured with interlocked grain. Compared to African mahogany, sapele is heavier and weighs 640 kg/m3. When dried, Sapele has a cedar-like smell and is a medium-hardwood.


One of the most appealing qualities of Sapele Dark Wood is its tone. It looks very similar to mahogany and does not change color when exposed to water. Because of its durability, sapele is an excellent choice for furniture and boat making. It is a great alternative to Mahogany because of its durability and stability. Furthermore, it is stable, displaying a ribbon-like grain and being very resistant to decay.


Sapele is a wood of high quality with exceptional strength and durability. Its interlocked grain creates a high-quality, lustrous surface and is highly durable. It is a deciduous tree that grows to about 10 cm in length during the dry season in West Africa. The sapele is more stable than African mahogany, and has stiffness similar to English oak.

Sapele