Roof of two slopes, triangular in section.
Roof design where all of the rafters are cut to the same length and joined in the center to form a peak, with two sides of the roof sloping down from that peak.
A roof that is pitched and has a gable at each end.
An A-shaped roof. A roof that slopes downward on two sides from a central ridge, so as to leave a gable at each end.
One with a triangle, with the ridge forming an angle at the top and each eave forming an angle at the bottom.
A roof having a gable at one or both ends.
A ridged roof that terminates in gables.
A roof in which the two opposite planes slope down from a ridge line.
A roof in which two opposite sides are supported by sloping rafters, the walls of the other two sides being extended upward in an inverted-V shape conforming to the slope of the rafters, is known as a gable roof. The majority of American houses have gable roofs.
A style of roof that has gable ends.
a double sloping roof with a ridge and gables at each end
an A-Frame style that joins in a perpendicular manner to your vertical wall or existing roof
a roof with two sloping sides
A 2 sided roof with matching slopes on either side.
A pitched roof with sloping sides.
A roof that has one slope on opposite sides of the ridge, with a gable at either end.
A ridged roof with one slope on either side - see above photo.
A triangular wall segment at the end of a double – pitched or gable roof. Where the roof meets to form a v.
A roof which slopes from two sides only.
The end of this roof terminates at a peak.
A double sloping roof that forms an A-shape.
A type of roof with sloping planes of the same pitch on each side of the ridge. Has a gable at each end.
A ridged roof forming a triangle at each end.
A roof that consists of two sloping planes that meet at the ridge or peak. The planes are supported at their ends by triangular, upward extensions of walls known as gables.
The most common type of roofing used in most residential properties today. The basic gable roof consists of two sloping roofs attached to a central ridge board running through the center-top of the roof frame. Unlike a hipped roof, the gable roof has vertical gables at the ends of the roof skeletons.
A roof consisting of two sloping sides that form a ridge and a gable at each end.
An angled roof, triangular in shape.
Roof with two flat, sloping sides that meet at a ridgeboard.
A steeply angled, triangular roof.
A roof with a central ridge and one slope at each side.
A roof configuration that has gable ends. Click here, #4.
A double sloped roof.
Traditional roof style; two peaked roof planes meeting at a ridge line of equal size.
A ridged roof forming a gable at each end.
Pitched roof with sloping sides. Back to the Top
A ridged roof that forms a triangle at each end.
A ridged, or inverted "V, roof forming a gable at one or both ends.
A sloping roof which forms an 'A' shape.
A roof consisting of two opposite sloping planes that intersect at a level ridge.
A term used to describe a pitched roof, sloping on two sides.