COLORBOND® Flat Ridge Roof Flashing Suit Corrugated Roof (190mm)

COLORBOND® Flat Ridge Roof Flashing Suit Corrugated Roof (190mm)
Flat Ridge Capping Roof Flashing COLORBOND® ♦ Shaped to suit 20 degree pitched corrugated roof. ♦ Measurements : 10mm x 190mm x 190mm x 10mm                                                                                                                                                                                                             ♦ If you would like to make the angle different, to suit a particullar roof pitch please let us know at the end of your order in the comments box. ♦ Also if you would like to change the measurements slightly, please download & complete our custom work form  HERE How can we help? Call us on 5972 0576. Buy today FAST delivery at lowest prices! Why Colorbond Flashings Are the Safest Choice Australian consumers are aware of the superior quality of Colorbond steel. For this reason, it’s a very popular choice for roofing materials. If you happen to have a Colorbond steel roof, you have to put some thought into what material your flashing should be made of. For instance, flashing that has lead in it is not going to work out. Lead is not compatible with Colorbond steel or even Zincalume steel. If these two materials come into contact or even receive water that ran off from anything that had lead in it, they become more prone to corrosion. The general flashing recommendation is to use matching materials. Colorbond flashings are, of course best for Colorbond steel roofs, while Zincalume flashings suit Zincalume steel roofs the most. Soft zinc, aluminium, and zinc-coated steel generally also work, but keep in mind that zinc-coated steel generally doesn’t last very long, making it an impractical choice in the long term. Roof penetration flashings are also commonly available in rubber and aluminium materials. If you’re after really great quality, however, Colorbond is your best bet. Here’s another word of caution, though. If you’re dealing with Colorbond stainless steel, on the other hand, flashing is best made of stainless steel as well. Flashings made of zinc-coated, zinc or aluminium alloy-coated, and Colorbond prepainted steel do not make a good pairing with Colorbond stainless steel. What if you’re already using lead flashing and its continued use is desirable? You’ll just have to protect your Zincalume steel or Colorbond steel roof by insulating it using a suitable barrier. You can choose to paint the underside of the lead flashing or use a robust plastic film to separate the surfaces. An example of plastic material that won’t tear easily is polyethylene damp-course. If you’re worried about lead-contaminated water run-off, you can also address this by applying two to three coats of water-based acrylic on the top of surface of the lead flashing. Make sure that you regularly inspect the paint, however, to ensure that it remains intact and does not expose any of the original lead surface. You have to realise as well that painting lead flashings that are already installed, as in the case of old buildings, is no mean feat, especially if you mean to do their underside. While placing polyethylene damp-course between the lead flashing and the Zincalume steel or Colorbond steel roofing sheet is an easier alternative, it’s still a lot of bother for something that is not the best option.  It would be so much more worth of your time and money to simply replace with Colorbond flashings. You can easily purchase them online, over the phone, or instore. You can count on the lowest prices available as well as fast delivery.
33
https://flashingsmelbourne.com.au/157-large_default/colorbond-flat-ridge-roof-flashing-suit-corrugated-roof-190mm.jpg
COLORBOND® Flat Ridge Roof Flashing Suit Corrugated Roof (190mm)
Flat Ridge Capping Roof Flashing COLORBOND® ♦ Shaped to suit 20 degree pitched corrugated roof. ♦ Measurements : 10mm x 190mm x 190mm x 10mm                                                                                                                                                                                                             ♦ If you would like to make the angle different, to suit a particullar roof pitch please let us know at the end of your order in the comments box. ♦ Also if you would like to change the measurements slightly, please download & complete our custom work form  HERE How can we help? Call us on 5972 0576. Buy today FAST delivery at lowest prices! Why Colorbond Flashings Are the Safest Choice Australian consumers are aware of the superior quality of Colorbond steel. For this reason, it’s a very popular choice for roofing materials. If you happen to have a Colorbond steel roof, you have to put some thought into what material your flashing should be made of. For instance, flashing that has lead in it is not going to work out. Lead is not compatible with Colorbond steel or even Zincalume steel. If these two materials come into contact or even receive water that ran off from anything that had lead in it, they become more prone to corrosion. The general flashing recommendation is to use matching materials. Colorbond flashings are, of course best for Colorbond steel roofs, while Zincalume flashings suit Zincalume steel roofs the most. Soft zinc, aluminium, and zinc-coated steel generally also work, but keep in mind that zinc-coated steel generally doesn’t last very long, making it an impractical choice in the long term. Roof penetration flashings are also commonly available in rubber and aluminium materials. If you’re after really great quality, however, Colorbond is your best bet. Here’s another word of caution, though. If you’re dealing with Colorbond stainless steel, on the other hand, flashing is best made of stainless steel as well. Flashings made of zinc-coated, zinc or aluminium alloy-coated, and Colorbond prepainted steel do not make a good pairing with Colorbond stainless steel. What if you’re already using lead flashing and its continued use is desirable? You’ll just have to protect your Zincalume steel or Colorbond steel roof by insulating it using a suitable barrier. You can choose to paint the underside of the lead flashing or use a robust plastic film to separate the surfaces. An example of plastic material that won’t tear easily is polyethylene damp-course. If you’re worried about lead-contaminated water run-off, you can also address this by applying two to three coats of water-based acrylic on the top of surface of the lead flashing. Make sure that you regularly inspect the paint, however, to ensure that it remains intact and does not expose any of the original lead surface. You have to realise as well that painting lead flashings that are already installed, as in the case of old buildings, is no mean feat, especially if you mean to do their underside. While placing polyethylene damp-course between the lead flashing and the Zincalume steel or Colorbond steel roofing sheet is an easier alternative, it’s still a lot of bother for something that is not the best option.  It would be so much more worth of your time and money to simply replace with Colorbond flashings. You can easily purchase them online, over the phone, or instore. You can count on the lowest prices available as well as fast delivery.
ridges
33
https://flashingsmelbourne.com.au/157-large_default/colorbond-flat-ridge-roof-flashing-suit-corrugated-roof-190mm.jpg
Flashings Melbourne
https://flashingsmelbourne.com.au/img/flashings-melbourne-logo-1475453601.jpg
Australia
Mornington
48 Watt Road
3931
5972 0575
-38.231321
145.053155
14.90
AUD
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14.90
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COLORBOND® Flat ridge to suit Corrugated sheets. Shape to suit pitched corrugated roof. 

Custom made available. Please contact us on
5972 0576.

$14.90 14.9
- +

Flat Ridge Capping Roof Flashing COLORBOND®

♦ Shaped to suit 20 degree pitched corrugated roof.

♦ Measurements : 10mm x 190mm x 190mm x 10mm                                                                                                                                                                                                            

♦ If you would like to make the angle different, to suit a particullar roof pitch please let us know at the end of your order in the comments box.

♦ Also if you would like to change the measurements slightly, please download & complete our custom work form HERE


How can we help? Call us on 5972 0576.

Buy today FAST delivery at lowest prices!
















Why Colorbond Flashings Are the Safest Choice

Australian consumers are aware of the superior quality of Colorbond steel. For this reason, it’s a very popular choice for roofing materials.

If you happen to have a Colorbond steel roof, you have to put some thought into what material your flashing should be made of. For instance, flashing that has lead in it is not going to work out. Lead is not compatible with Colorbond steel or even Zincalume steel. If these two materials come into contact or even receive water that ran off from anything that had lead in it, they become more prone to corrosion.

The general flashing recommendation is to use matching materials. Colorbond flashings are, of course best for Colorbond steel roofs, while Zincalume flashings suit Zincalume steel roofs the most. Soft zinc, aluminium, and zinc-coated steel generally also work, but keep in mind that zinc-coated steel generally doesn’t last very long, making it an impractical choice in the long term. Roof penetration flashings are also commonly available in rubber and aluminium materials. If you’re after really great quality, however, Colorbond is your best bet.

Here’s another word of caution, though. If you’re dealing with Colorbond stainless steel, on the other hand, flashing is best made of stainless steel as well. Flashings made of zinc-coated, zinc or aluminium alloy-coated, and Colorbond prepainted steel do not make a good pairing with Colorbond stainless steel.

What if you’re already using lead flashing and its continued use is desirable? You’ll just have to protect your Zincalume steel or Colorbond steel roof by insulating it using a suitable barrier. You can choose to paint the underside of the lead flashing or use a robust plastic film to separate the surfaces. An example of plastic material that won’t tear easily is polyethylene damp-course.

If you’re worried about lead-contaminated water run-off, you can also address this by applying two to three coats of water-based acrylic on the top of surface of the lead flashing. Make sure that you regularly inspect the paint, however, to ensure that it remains intact and does not expose any of the original lead surface.

You have to realise as well that painting lead flashings that are already installed, as in the case of old buildings, is no mean feat, especially if you mean to do their underside. While placing polyethylene damp-course between the lead flashing and the Zincalume steel or Colorbond steel roofing sheet is an easier alternative, it’s still a lot of bother for something that is not the best option. 

It would be so much more worth of your time and money to simply replace with Colorbond flashings. You can easily purchase them online, over the phone, or instore. You can count on the lowest prices available as well as fast delivery.


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