First to clarify: wood content is not the only criterion for high value. For example, the top furniture brand Italian Slick makes Baroque classical European furniture, which is very expensive and gorgeous, and uses artificial boards:
According to the regulations, more than 70% solid wood content can be called solid wood furniture, so when asking, you must be precise. Is the frame solid wood? Are the frame and aniseed solid wood? No plywood at all? Businesses can guarantee that the frame and aniseed are solid wood, which is basically trustworthy. Even if we are still deceived, we can still defend our rights and not suffer from dumb losses. Is it a jigsaw/pitch board?
The jigsaw is also really solid wood, but the wood is small, the pattern is finely broken, the glue is used too much, it is not environmentally friendly, and it is much cheaper than the large log. If you can exclude these two materials, you can basically buy "real wood". No two leaves are the same, and no two pieces of solid wood are the same. If there is a hair-like pattern on the furniture, put a leather stamp on it.
Real solid wood, every section, and pattern can be connected. For the advanced version, you can pay extra attention to the end face. The solid wood is generally the curved texture presented by the annual rings. Specific to the product, you can go to the details to find each exposed side, see if the pattern is continuous, and see if the end face has an arc texture.