All sliced veneer faces are created by matching then splicing multiple leaves of veneer together to form the veneer face. Each type of matching produces a specific pattern, visual effect and finished appearance. Learn more about the most commonly used matching types in this section.
Components of different widths and coming from different logs, spliced in a way to simulate an effect of lumber put side by side (solid wood look).
Whole piece face is a single sheet of rotary cut veneer that reveals a continuous grain pattern throughout the sheet.
Adjacent sheets of veneer are placed side by side, in their natural order, without being turned. The result is a uniform look.
Every other component, originating from the same rotary or sliced log in sequence, is turned over like the pages of a book to produce a symmetrical pattern.
Components are arranged based on the similarity of their colours rather than grain characteristics.
Components of veneer are assembled with no particular order to grain pattern matching. This results in a casual effect.