Pine yellow is one of the hardest pine varieties available. An often it used for wood flooring and panels, but can also be used for petrography, or artistic wood burning. Looking textures, general patterns or gradients when you use a propane torch to petrography, as it has less control than with a pen petrography. Yellow pine is often resinous, so overheat the timber can sap bubbling to the surface, creating cracks in the wood. Propane fire table torches apply brushstrokes broader and more heat to burn wood than traditional petrography pens.
To prevent overheating, keep the object in motion yellow pine while you work by placing it on a bank revolving. Keep the torch flame in motion, even when the subject is already turning, and take frequent breaks. Always keep a fire extinguisher nearby and a bottle of spray, and never work with petrography indoors for propane fire table.
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A concrete patio or driveway at a good distance from any building is recommended. Yellow pine is particularly reactive to heat and sap can bubble and split the wood if you’re not careful. Do not try to make a detailed line work with a propane fire table torch, as not only will you fail, but you are likely to burn your work.