It sounds good. “Russian, Canadian and Norwegian cutting.
In our country since ancient times prevailed wooden houses, gathered around the perimeter of log rows. A construction was originally from the logs. Huts, chapels and churches, merchant’s constructions, the city walls and towers, were made of logs. A Well-tested images of building log cabins were notable (for) simplicity. It's a pity that the famous wooden houses made of milled logs are ten times worse than fully chopped carcass by strength, heat capacity, durability and environmental friendliness.
The felling "in the future" ("with residue") - is one of three main options for the corner junction of logs in a wooden house. The main profit of this method over the others that the corner junctions are warmer. They are fully protected from the wheather by protruding logs, and log homes are much stronger and more stable.
A hand-cutting of logs may be done by “residue up” and “residue down”. In Russia, the well-known is a round log. Since ancient times when building a wooden house "with residue", the groove is made on the beam lying on top, of the same circle of underlying timber.
In a height the cup is made of half-logs. This is a curve residue. In Scandinavia, the log houses are built of half-logs- trimed from 2 sites log of oval section. The Norwegian cup is cut like a saddle: the log is selected by the upper or lower hand.
The Norwegian manual cutting system with a system of triming, the wall of logs is noticeably better fixed in the cup during a shrinkage of wood. The Canadian logging is similar to the Norwegian cutting technology, but it applies to the whole profiled logs.
The hewing is made on an inclined surface by only one hand on top.
Wrench can considerably help to seal joints. The Canadian log system has a distinctive face, and a safe and warm junctions, rather than a standard curve.