World Wide Heuristic Solutions (WWHS) is dedicated to software development, software customization and analytical consulting services.
WWHS has extensive knowledge and experience working with forestry professionals around the globe.
WWHS works with Haglof Company Group on the development of the TCruise family of forest inventory software.
Timber Cruise (TCruise) is a PC MS Windows timber inventory program that can handle small or large scale inventories, and is the core of the product line. The companion program, TCruise for Windows CE data collection software (TCWinCE), allows users of TCruise to rapidly collect field data using a spreadsheet interface on a variety of handheld computers, and import the data into TCruise for processing. Two other programs in the product line Tree Profile Fitter (TProfile), and Tree Volume Equation (TVolume) are designed to give users the ability create new tree profile, and volume equations for inclusion into TCruise. TProfile fits tree stem profile (taper) functions to stem analysis data. The profiles can then be imported into TCruise. TVolume will prepare volume equations from an equation imported from TProfile, or from a volume table obtained from an external source. TProfile, and TVolume extend the applicability of TCruise to virtually any place in the world.
The Log Scale Suite for Haglof Management System is the most versatile and comprehensive log scaling and log inventory management system available.
Use it to create and manage contracts, price lists, tickets and loads as well as scale logs and manage log inventories.
Calculate volumes using a wide range of volume equations and tables including Doyle, Scribner, International and the Japanese Agricultural Standard (JAS) commonly used in the export industry.
Timber Cruise Handheld allows you to collect TCruise data with a Windows Mobile powered handheld device. The program uses a grid control for data input. Thus, the cruise data input interface for TCruise, and TCWinCE are essentially identical to minimze the data recording errors caused by the field recorder, and cruise program having radically different interfaces.