Diff. Types of Roofs

August 10, 2017 | Author: Deepa Sharma | Category: Shed, Roof, Building Technology, Structural Engineering, Components
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DIFFERENT TYPES OF ROOFS

1. Mansard Roof. This type of roof is made up of four slopes, two on each side of the home. The lower slope is a steeper, more vertical slope than the upper slope. The upper slope may or may not be visible from the ground. This French style of roof allows for additional living space or storage space at the top of the house.

2. Gambrel. This type of roof is very similar to the Mansard Roof. The core differences are that the gambrel has vertical gable ends and the roof hangs over the facade of the home whereas the Mandrel Roof does not. Additionally this one is Dutch-inspired instead of French. by LDa Architecture & Interiors

3. Saltbox. This is one of my favorite roof types just because it looks so interesting from the exterior. It is an asymmetrical long pitched roof with one short side and one very long side. Often times this results in a home that is one story in height on one side of the building and two stories on the other side. What a neat design!

4. Pyramid Roof. As the name suggests, this is a type of roof that is shaped like a pyramid. We see it here on two different portions of this extravagant home. This type of roof is usually used either on small portions, like this, or on small structures such as a garage or pool house. by KIYOHARA & MOFFITT

5. Hip Roof. This roof is very similar to the pyramid roof. The difference is that instead of coming to a point at the top the four sides meet at a ridge or a flat spot like we see here. This is architecturally more practical.

6. Bonnet Roof. This type of room is similar to the pyramid roof or hip roof. The difference, as you can see here , is that two of the slides slope out an angle. The most common purpose for this is to cover a veranda or outdoor porch area. by Architecture in Formation, P.C.

7. Flat Roof. This type of roof is obviously easy to identify! The benefits of a flat roof include that it's easier to construct, safer if you're going to stand on top of it and generally more accessible. The main drawback is that this type of roof requires more maintenance than other roofs in large part because debris will gather on the roof with nowhere to go.

8. Cross Gabled Roof. There are many types of gabled roofs (roofs that essentially look like triangles from the front of the home). I enjoy the cross gabled roof which is used in homes with extra wings so that each portion of the home has its own triangular gabled roof as seen in this photo. by Wm. F. Holland/Architect

9. Arched Roof. The arched roof is typically only used on a portion of the home (as seen here) but definitely adds a great aesthetic touch the architecture of the house. by Eck | MacNeely Architects inc.

10. Skillion Roof. This type of roof is a single sloping roof surface. You can think of it as just one half of a triangular roof or you can think of it as a flat roof that has been inclined slightly. It is often used on just a portion of the home. One modern architectural option is to use skillion roofing on a multi-level home to create unique shapes and patterns for the home's exterior.

Shed Roofing The Shed and the Shed Roof

An outdoor shed is a fantastic idea for extra storage space and garden equipment. Choosing a shed roof design is possibly the most important thing to consider when designing your shed, as the selection of roof styles, sizes, and materials can greatly affect both the appearance and size of a shed, and even the outside d├ęcor of the home. Although gable and gambrel roofs are the most suitable and therefore common styles of shed roof, almost any design can be applied. We recommend that you choose a style that will complement your home, yet all our Roof 101 contractors would be happy to share their expertise in bringing your vision to life. Another factor you may want to discuss with them is the kind of material to be used, as this can have a strong impact on your expenses and budget.

Shed Roof Construction and Planning Shed Roof construction will largely depend on the material used to build the walls and overall structure of the shed. The most popular roofing chosen for a shed made from wood is pitched and shingled, giving a traditional, even elegant look. Alternatively, a flat tin roof can be applied to all metal sheds, which is of course, a simpler option, and significantly cheaper. Our contractors are able to assist you in designing a shed roof that will match the style you are looking for, and provide you with all the services you may need in shed roof construction. Another important reason for planning a shed roof design is venting a shed roof, as it depends on the design/structure of the roof and materials chosen. Shed roof ventilation should include a vapor barrier system and for shingled roofs, prevent the condensation of moisture.

ROOFING MATEERIALS Architectural Shingles

POLYCARBONATE SHEET

MANGLORE TILES

SLATE TILES

CORROGATED AS. SHEET

CONCRETE TILES

A. C. SHEETS

(ASBESTOS CEMENT SHEETS)

Corrugated, Semi Corrugated (Trafford) Sheets & Plain Type

R. M. P. SHEETS ( Red Mud Plastic Sheets)

G. I. SHEETS Corrugated & Plain Type Galvanised Iron Sheets

F. R. P. SHEETS Corrugated & Plain Type Galvanised Iron Sheets

COLOUR COATED ASPHALTIC CORRUGATED TRAFAZODIAL ROOFING SHEETS SHEETS

CLAY TILES COPPER ROOF

ZINC ROOF

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