Gay Wiseman wrote:I have this problem too. Ken, thanks for the design pic. Do you know—is this used in snowy places? What will happen when snow is sliding off the roof? Is the hanging wire rigged so gutter will swing under the overhang, out of the way? Or will it get ripped off the roof? Also—snow weight on that gutter itself—seems like that could get substantial, too much. How to handle the need for a roof gutter where snow happens as often as rain, and without buying fancy expensive products--that's been hanging me up for a ridiculous number of years. I'd love to solve that this year, good topic. Surely, someone's figured it out cleverly?
Dj Wells wrote:We build our roofs with the idea of simply keeping the house dry. Usually they are made of linear planes. What if we designed our roof to actually collect and move the water where we wanted it to go at a collection point? Something shaped more like a modified parabola. Does any one understand what I'm getting at here? Like the curved roofs in the orient, only slightly slanted in an interesting architectural manner, specifically for directing the run-off. If I were more computer savvy, I'd upload a drawing somehow.
Corey Schmidt wrote:maybe 2 1x4 boards attached together in a v with something to seal the joint, like tar. if you are using the water, different story, you could line it with plastic stapled to the high points.
It wasn't my idea to go to some crazy nightclub in the middle of nowhere. I just wanted to stay home and cuddle with this tiny ad:
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