A hem used in a metal panel seam to reduce the potential for water migration
a term used for a flashing located at the juncture of the top of a sloped roof and a vertical wall, chimney or steeper-sloped roof
A metal panel profile attached to and formed around a beveled wood or metal batten.
A metal panel profile featuring a step-down profile that runs perpendicular to the slope of the roof.
In steep-slope roof construction, a type of flashing used at roof-to-wall junctures and other roof-to-vertical plane intersections where an internal gutter is needed to handle runoff. Commonly used with profile tile.
A metal or resilient strip, such as neoprene foam, used to close openings created by joining metal panels or sheets and flashings.
An installation of finishing slate or wood at the ridge of a roof whereby the slates on one side project beyond to the apex of the ridge.
(1) a joint where two successive placements of concrete meet; (2) a separation provided in a building which allows its component parts to move with respect to each other.
The covering piece on top of a wall exposed to the weather, usually made of metal, masonry, or stone and sloped to carry off water.
Formed metal or elastomeric sheeting secured on or into a wall, curb, pipe, rooftop unit or other surface, to cover and protect the upper edge of a base flashing and its associated fasteners.
A floor slab, metal wall panel, roof panel, or the like, having a sufficiently large in-plane shear stiffness and sufficient strength to transmit horizontal forces to resisting systems.
A splice/seam made by the manufacturer during the assembly of sections of materials into larger sheets/panels.
A splice or seam made in the field (not factory) where overlapping sheets are joined together using an adhesive, splicing tape, or heat- or solvent-welding.
Components used to weatherproof or seal roof system edges at perimeters, penetrations, walls, expansion joints, valley, drains and other places where the roof covering is interrupted or terminated. For example, membrane base flashing covers the edge of the field membrane, and cap flashings or counterflashings shield the upper edges of the base flashing.
A method of interlocking metal panels in which one panel edge is folded back on top of itself and the other panel is folded under, after which the two panels are hooked together.
An asphalt-based roof cement formulated to adhere overlapping plies or asphalt roll roofing.
Occurs where overlapping materials are seamed, sealed or otherwise bonded.
a joint between two members at an angle to each other; each member is cut at an angle equal to half the angle of the junction; usually the members are at right angles to each other.
A method of interlocking metal, usually at a slope change.
A joint formed by mating two separate sections of material. Seams can be made or sealed in a variety of ways, including adhesive bonding, hot-air welding, solvent welding, using adhesive tape, sealant, etc.
In single-ply and sometimes modified bitumen membrane roofing, a sample from the membrane that extends through the side lap of adjacent rolls of membrane, taken for the purpose of assessing the quality of the seam.
A standing seam that uses one overlapping interlock between two seam panels, in contrast with the double interlocking used in a double standing seam.
The condition created by the overlapping intersection of three or four sheets in the membrane.
In roofing and waterproofing, the transitional seal used to terminate a roofing or waterproofing application at the top or bottom of flashings or by forming a watertight seal with the substrate, membrane, or adjacent roofing or waterproofing system.
The joint between the top of one metal roof panel and the bottom of the next panel, which runs perpendicular to the roof slope.
The internal angle formed by the intersection of two sloping roof planes.
A diaphragm used across a joint as a sealant, usually to prevent the passage of water.
To join pieces of metal together by heat fusion.
A method of valley construction in which shingles or roofing from both sides of the valley extend across the valley and are woven together by overlapping alternate courses as they are applied.