Flashing along a roof slope against a wall or chimney using succeeding courses of flashing material placed in conjunction with layers or courses of roofing materials. Step Flashing is generally in 4 by 4 by 8 inch pieces.
Individual pieces of flashing material applied so they overlap and are stepped up the vertical surface. Typically used to flash chimneys, walls, curbs, etc.
Flashing used to protect areas where a vertical surface meets a slope.
Flashing application method used whereby a vertical surface meets a slope.
Pieces of metal or other material that are used to flash roof projections such as chimneys, walls, curbs, etc. The pieces are installed between each course of roofing and generally have a vertical flange equal in length to that of the horizontal flange.
Flashing application method used where a vertical surface meets a sloping roof plane.
Metal shingles or plates used in a stair-step pattern under regular shingles. Step flashing is the recommended flashing whenever a wall or chimney is above the roof line. Also whenever the roof shingles must butt up against the wall or chimney and the shingles transverse from the eaves to the ridge. French (Noquets)
Discontinuous flashing in masonry walls which follows the elevation of a sloped roof, and is therefore inserted into successive courses, forming steps.
The interweaving of flashing with the roofing material and the materials of a vertical wall surface, required whenever a vertical wall meets the roofing surface (such as in the case of a dormer, skylight, garage or chimney).
A flashing that uses multiple pieces of overlapping metal. Used for chimneys and sloping roof planes.
Metal flashing pieces applied where a vertical surface meets a sloping roof plane.
Flashing most commonly found at the joint between the roof and a brick wall or chimney. As the roof goes up the flashing is cut into the next highest brick, giving it a stair step appearance.
Individual small pieces of metal flashing material used to flash around chimneys, dormers, and such projections along the slope of a roof. The individual pieces are overlapped and stepped up the vertical surface.
Used where a roof slope meets a vertical wall or chimney, step flashing is a series of short sections of flashing bent at right angles across the center, making half of the flashing on the roof and half up the wall. As the pieces are placed, they overlap the upper edge of the section below, preventing leaks between a wall and roof.