The space inclosed between ranges of hills or mountains; the strip of land at the bottom of the depressions intersecting a country, including usually the bed of a stream, with frequently broad alluvial plains on one or both sides of the stream. Also used figuratively.
The place of meeting of two slopes of a roof, which have their plates running in different directions, and form on the plan a reëntrant angle.
The depression formed by the meeting of two slopes on a flat roof.
The area createdwhere low roof slopes meet, forming an angle or channel.
The junction between two sloping-roof planes.
Any hollow or low-lying land bounded by higher ground, such as hills or mountains, usually traversed by a stream or river.
The internal angle formed by the meeting of two roof surfaces. A metal tray is installed in this area to direct water to the gutter.
An elongated depression, usually with an outlet, between BLUFFS or between ranges of hills or mountains.
The inward angle formed by two intersecting, sloping roof planes. Since it naturally becomes a water channel, additional attention to waterproofing it is desirable.
The internal intersection of two sloping roof planes that runs from the eaves to the ridge. This intersection collects the most water run-off. See Open Valley, Closed-Cut Valley, and Woven Valley.
The lower area where two roof planes meet
An internal intersection between two slopes of a pitched roof towards which water flows (i.e. the opposite of a hip).
The trough or joint where two opposing roof surfaces intersect. Valleys can be either open or closed. Valley flashing should be a minimum of 16 ounce copper.
The entire area between the top of the slopes on either side of a stream.
A term applied to a depressed angle formed by the meeting of two inclined slopes of a roof.
A trough with sloping walls, cut into the land by a stream.
A linear depression in the landscape that slopes down to a stream, lake or the ocean. Formed by water and/or ice erosion.
A re-entrant angle formed by the intersection of two parts of a roof.
The corresponding marks found on either side of a finger image ridge.
a 'v' shaped gap between hills. Click here for an example . (Opens in Excel)
the line at which two sloping roofs meet
a long depression in the surface of the land that usually contains a river
a deep , still, solitary place, but off and shut in by mountains
a landform , typically at least a few square miles (kilometers) but often hundreds or even thousands of square miles (kilometers), surrounded by higher areas, mountain s, or hill s
a landform, which can range from a few square miles ( kilometers ) to hundreds or even thousands of square miles (kilometers) in area
a line where two roof planes intersect
a long narrow depression in the earth 's crust, flanked by well defined ridges and usually due to the erosive action of rivers or glaciers but sometimes due to trough-faulting
a low place and this is a low place in our history, yet we can go through without fear because God is with us
an area of low land between mountains or large hills
an elongate depression that may be broad and shallow or narrow and deep
a V shaped area formed by a river
Long depression in the land surface, usually containing a river, formed by erosion or by movements in the earth's crust. Any elongated depression resembling a valley.
Low land between hills and mountains.
The less-than 180-degree angle where two sloping roof sections come together.
The internal angle where two roof planes meet.
A depression on the earth surface drained by, and whose form is changed by, water under the attractive force of gravity, between two adjacent uplands
The horizontal line formed along the depressed angle at the bottom of two inclined roof surfaces. French (Noue)
Intersection of two roof surfaces over an internal corner of a building.
The internal angle formed by two slopes of a roof.
The angle formed by two sloping sides of the roof.
a long, low place between hills or mountains
1. Level land at a low point between two mountains. 2. The corner where two roof slopes meet.
Angle formed at the intersection of two sections of sloped roofs.
The angled intersection between two roof planes where water collects and runs off the roof. Valleys are often protected with special metal flashing because they must handle heavy water flow without leaking.
A valley is a low place between mountains.
The internal angle formed by the junction of two sloping sides of a roof.
An area of lowland with slopes either side. A river flows along the lowest part.
A low region on a roof between gables.
The angle formed at the intersection of two sloping roof surfaces.
The angle formed by the meeting of two roof slopes.
An elongate, relatively large, externally drained, gently sloping depression of the Earth's surface commonly situated between two mountains or ranges of hills or mountains. It is usually developed by stream erosion.
the concave angle formed by the two sloping sides of a roof; low spot between higher points
The internal angle formed by the intersection of two sloping roof planes.
This is a point where two sections of roof come together and form a trough. Typically a pre-bent metal sheet is used to cover this area and the roofing material is overlapped onto the metal.
The V-shaped area of a roof where two sloping roofs meet; water drains off the roof at the valleys
The intersection of two (not parallel) roofs creates one or more areas (valleys) of rooftop that tend to gather rain and snow and must be flashed.
a relatively shallow, wide depression, the bottom of which usually has a continuous gradient VALU
linear depression in the Earth's surface that generally slopes from one end to the other (barranca, canyon, chasm, cove, draw, glen, gorge, gulch, gulf, hollow, ravine).
The internal angle at the intersection of two roof planes where water run-off occurs.
THE DEPRESSION AT THE MEETING OF TWO ROOF SLOPES.
The intersection of two roof slopes.
a long, low area of land usually between hills or mountains drained by a river
In a roof, the low spot where two sections of the roof meet.
V shaped depression at intersection of two sloping roofs.
a broad area of low-lying land situated between hills or mountains and usually having a river or stream flowing along its bottom. [AHDOS