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Hipped roof design - Forno Bravo Forum: The Wood-Fired Oven Community

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I'm Peter Reinhart! Ask Me Anything! Monday, February 15, 2016 7:00-8:00 pm EST

To kick off our AMA feature, we have invited author, chef and master bread maker and host of Pizza Quest, Peter Reinhart, to be our first host! Peter will be in the Forum on Monday, February 15th, from 7:00 - 8:00 pm EST. If you are unable to be online during the live session, you can post your questions in the sticky post. Peter will answer those questions during the live session on February 15th. You can view Peter's answers to your questions as well as what happened during the live session in the session thread.

Ask Me Anything New Forum Feature

You will notice a new forum at the top of the main page called, "Ask Me Anything". This forum will be used for live one hour "Ask Me Anything" (AMA) sessions hosted by people who are knowledgeable in different areas pertaining to wood fired ovens. How it works:
- Each AMA will have a "sticky" thread where the community can post questions they would like answered during the live session. This will allow everyone to participate even if you can't be online for the live session. These questions will not be answered by the host until the live AMA; if you need an answer quickly, you should post it in the appropriate Forum area for the community to respond.
- Another thread will be posted for the live AMA. Registered users who are logged in during the live session can interact with the host by asking questions and receiving responses.
- The live thread will remain in the AMA forum to view after the session.

We hope you enjoy this new feature! Please let us know if there is a topic that you'd like to have as an AMA and we'll look for a host!

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Hipped roof design

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  • Hipped roof design

    We did a hipped, copper roof on our demo oven. I like the design (heck, we have hipped roof lines on our house), and I think it works well with a pizza oven. You could cantilever the roof line, set it inline with the wall, or as we did, set it back a little for a trim material.

    You could cover the roof with slate, cedar shake, copper, other metal, etc.

    Add this to the list of enclosure options:

    Gabled roof/doghouse
    Shed roof backwards
    Shed roof sideways
    Flat roof (with engineer water run off)
    Igloo/beehive
    Paul's living roof
    Large chimney/fireplace roof
    Pizza Ovens
    Outdoor Fireplaces

  • #2
    Raised seam roofing

    Does anyone here have any experience with raised seam metal roofing? Is it a do-able amateur project on a small (oven) scale?
    My geodesic oven project: part 1, part 2

    Comment


    • #3
      raised seam metal roofing

      I love metal roofing. I'm thinking about using it to cover my oven, too. I have a few structures in our property that have metal roofs and this will tie the oven into the surrounding structures.

      It makes a great sound when it rains.

      Raised seam metal roofing requires some special tools to crimp sections together.

      Quite a bit different than galvinised metal roofing that simply overlaps.

      I think it would look great as a material to cover an oven!!!
      My oven progress -
      http://www.fornobravo.com/forum/f8/c...cina-1227.html
      sigpic

      Comment


      • #4
        Raised Seam

        Christo, Dmun,

        I have a little experience with raised seam metal, and it's definitely do-able for the amateur, especially in a small area, and it's more weatherproof than the simple overlapped stuff. Looks nicer, too, and the colour selection is good. The two tools you absolutely must have are a very new, very sharp pair of shears; my choice would be the yellow-handled jobs; the second may not be in the tin banger's vocab, but I use a pair of duck-billed pliers made by Channel-Lock. I think you can get them at any large hardware joint, really for car bodywork. The advantage here is that they act as a mini-break (brake?), and you can grab about three inches of metal each time you use it, making your bends cleaner and easier. Some rental places actually have metal bending breaks used for aluminum siding.

        Don't skimp on fasteners; get the purpose designed ones with the rubber washer. They're self starting. Drive them with a cordless and the proper socket bit; very quick.

        Next tool: leather gloves with cuffs. Next tool: bandaids. Next tool: you guessed it, beer; after, though, SVP.

        Jim
        "Made are tools, and born are hands"--William Blake, 1757-1827

        Comment


        • #5
          "Looks nicer too" ??

          (M) CanuckJim wrote:

          (CJ) .... "and it's more weatherproof than the simple overlapped stuff. Looks nicer, too," .....


          (M) Click on:

          http://www.fornobravo.com/forum/show...=3127#post3127


          and make that determination for yourself.

          Ciao,
          Marcel
          Last edited by Marcel; 05-19-2006, 07:27 AM. Reason: Able to insert URL
          "Everything should be made as simple as possible, ...
          but no simpler!" (Albert Einstein)

          Comment


          • #6
            Overlapped

            Marcel,

            Whoops. I was referring to the "simple overlapped" galvanized metal roofing used on barns around here, not the handsome overlapped stuff you used. Raised seam metal roofing does look better than overlapped galvanized, but not the overlapped material you used. Enough lapping; you get what I mean.

            Jim
            "Made are tools, and born are hands"--William Blake, 1757-1827

            Comment


            • #7
              A Hippie's Roof

              (M) I realized later that you meant the basic sheet metal and took no umbrage; I just used your comment as a justification for showing off my new wroof, wroof!

              (M) If anyone wants to use this material, remember to install the battens as you go. I measured first and that made installation actually more difficult because the screw fasteners supplied did not leave much wiggle room. You don't need to use battens if you have underelayment on your roof. I used sheetmetal hat channel.

              (M) The hex screws come with matching color pre-painted heads. The material was not cheap. The cost was over $200 but I do have a couple of extra panels and 4 end tiles left over that I may be able to use to cover parts of the not yet built outdood kitchen.

              (M) Here is the URL for Decra, a New Zealand, England collaborative company:

              http://www.decra.com/tile-benefit.htm



              (M) In another post CanuckJim encouraged me to post a full frontal view

              (M) Since I still have to build the decorative arch and complete the loading platform I'll wait for that image until that part is done.

              Ciao,

              Marcel
              Last edited by Marcel; 05-20-2006, 06:55 AM. Reason: Quotation marks did not reproduce.
              "Everything should be made as simple as possible, ...
              but no simpler!" (Albert Einstein)

              Comment


              • #8
                Some Specs. on Decra sheet metal shingles

                (M) Since the Specs. contained "bullets" I am assuming that is what prevented me from including all of them above, so here they are Copy - Pasted as straight text:

                Lightweight (1.5 lbs. per sq. ft.)

                Won't crack, break, burn, curl, split
                or rot

                Foot Traffic Permissible (Walkable)

                Low maintenance, Long life

                Non-porous, freeze/thaw resistant Non-combustible (Class A Rated Material)

                120 mph wind warranty

                Transferable 50-year limited warranty

                Interlocking panels provide a weather-tight barrier

                Impact resistant - Class 4 to UL 2218 by Underwriters Laboratories (highest rating available)

                Ciao,

                Marcel
                Last edited by Marcel; 05-20-2006, 06:58 AM. Reason: Missing word: barrier
                "Everything should be made as simple as possible, ...
                but no simpler!" (Albert Einstein)

                Comment

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