Roof style with two different slopes from the ridge to the eaves, resembling that of barn. The lower slope is steeper than the upper flatter slope.
A roof with two different angles in it.
One having two slopes on two sides with a steeper lower slope than the upper, flatter sections.
A roof that provides for an extra large attic by having two pitches on each side
A type of roof which has two slopes so that the lower slope is steeper than the upper slope. A double sloped roof having two pitches. This typically enables the rooms underneath to be larger than with a single sloped roof.
A roof with an upper and a lower slope, the lower pitched more steeply than the upper (like a barn). Also called a Dutch roof.
A roof with a steep lower slope and a flatter upper slope; found on some barns and on Dutch colonials.
a roof with a double pitch, shallow on top and steeper toward the sides (frequently used on barns).
A roof having a double slope on two sides of a building.
a gable roof with two slopes on each side and the lower slope being steeper
a gable with a slight bend on each side
"A roof which has two pitches on each side." (Harris, 417)
A roof that has two slopes on opposite sides of a ridge.
A ridged roof with two slopes on either side - see photo on right.
A roof that has a double slope, with the lower slope steeper and longer than the upper one.
A roof with two sloped or different pitch on either side of the ridge.
A gambrel roof has two angles and is symmetrical.
A type of roof which has its slope broken by an obtuse angle, so that the lower slope is steeper than the upper slope. A double sloped roof having two pitches.
Double-pitched with end walls pointed at top
A variation of the gable roof seen in many old-fashion barns. The gambrel's roof still use a central ridge board and gables on the ends. However, the gambrel actually has four slopes instead of the gable's normal two. Each side of the roof actually contains two slopes dropping from the ridge board, with the lower one having a very steep incline.
A ridged roof with two slopes on either side, the lower slope having the steeper pitch
roof with one low, steep slope and an upper, less-steep one on each of its two sides, giving the look of a traditional American hay barn.
A roof that has two, differently angled slopes on each side of the peak, the upper slope being flatter while the lower slope is steeper.
Double-sloped roof with two pitches.
A roof design common on barns and utility buildings that combines two gable roofs of differing slopes. Sometimes mistakenly called Dutch Colonial style roof.
A ''barn-like'' roof, where the upper portion of the roof is less-steeply angled than the lower part.
A roof with two slopes on each of the two sides, the lower steeper than the ¡¡other.
A type of roof containing two sloping planes of different pitch on each side of the ridge. The lower plane has a steeper slope than the upper. Contains a gable at each end.
A curb roof, having a steep lower slope with a flatter upper slope above. Back to the Top
A roof with two slopes, often seen on barns.
A roof with two pitches (angle or slope). It is steeper on the lower slope and flatter toward the ridge. It is designed to provide more space on upper floors.
A ROOF WITH TWO PITCHES DESIGNED TO PROVIDE MORE USABLE SPACE ON UPPER FLOORS. THE ROOF IS STEEPER ON ITS LOWER SLOPE AND FLATTER TOWARD THE RIDGE.
a double slope roof where the upper slope is of a lesser pitch than the lower, both slopes are straight. (IMAGE)
A roof with on slope steeper than the other.
A double pitched roof with the lower slope steeper than the upper slope.
A type of gable roof where the roof planes on each side of the ridge each have two pitches, the lower being steeper and longer than the upper; also called a Curb Roof.
A roof that has a double pitch, the lower being steep and the upper being flatter.
A term used to describe a curb roof, having a steep lower slope with a flatter upper slope above.