438 Exterior Metal Roof Material Metal Siding Material Design Photos And Ideas

The dark and gabled addition offers sharp contrast against the low-lying white-painted bungalow. Elements such as the steel pillars were repeated in both structures for continuity.
The modern addition in the snow at dusk.
A self sustainable, eco friendly, Australian made tiny home.
The exterior. You can see our wood stove flue and solar panels on the roof. When we bought our bus it was faded black, chipping and forgotten; I'll admit even a bit scary looking. We spent weeks prepping the body and painted the bus ourselves. It was one of the most challenging, yet rewarding steps of building this tiny home.
The entryway, refreshed but mainly original. You can see the black co-pilot seat we installed to the left, bolted to the front cage.
Diamond Head Mountain House
"With both sliding doors open, the two decks connect seamlessly through the building, dramatically changing the sense of scale, space, and connection to the site."
Currently, Build Tiny's models are all designed to be built on a trailer. However, the company can also construct the units on fixed footings.
LOHA’s design is a result of new code requirements and creatively working within limitations so that the project would successfully maximize the site potential.
A large blade screen provides privacy to the rear terrace from an adjacent neighbour
The refashioned rear of the original 1960’s brick dwelling, northern courtyard secondary entry, and intermediary circulation link beyond sharply folding  to meet the two-storey volume
Wall, roof and floor planes extend the envelope at the rear to form a covered terrace, improve privacy from adjacent neighbours and strengthen connection to its external environment
Northern interior to exterior connections onto a covered terrace with its cantilevered edge and sculpted step element doubling as seats for enjoyment of the garden
Standing-seam siding folds up from the street façade over the roofline to the roof deck, creating a seamless transition between wall and roof.
View from Southwest
West Elevation Detail
View from Boat Dock
The cabin is composed of six prefabricated modules placed side by side atop a six-meter long iron frame.
Colour accents in automotive paint provide accents and identity to each structure.
The south facade showcases the third level addition and new wood, metal and concrete cladding materials.
The Lume Traveler’s kitchen is accessed from a rear hatch similar to a teardrop trailer. There is also a 40-liter fridge below the counter that slides out as needed, with plenty of storage for all your cooking supplies.
On the first floor of Casa R is a woodshed and a "chiflonera." This area between the interiors and exteriors is commonly found in Chilean/Patagonian homes, as it helps to regulate the region’s extreme temperature changes.
The 500-square-foot cabin and adjacent shed are 100 percent off-grid, with water, sewer, and electrical systems in place to support these buildings and any future development.
Lagos has raised the cabin above the ground on supporting steel to avoid damaging any of the existing trees on site.
The home is spread across two floors.
LED ambient downlights allow the home to glow at night.
An outdoor pool offers refreshing dips with views of hills blanketed with oaks, pines, and manzanita.
Avoiding deep foundation piers, the home is set on a reinforced concrete slab that tapers upward around a cantilevered perimeter.
The Goto House is sheathed in heavy-gauge steel cladding to protect against the elements and temperature fluctuations.
Perched high on a clearing, the Goto House overlooks views of the Napa County hills and Lake Berryessa.
The roof has a large tongue-and-groove wood overhang that shades the pool deck and outdoor dining area.
The wraparound deck boasts a view of the surroundings with shade provided by the eaves of the roof.
The  main house was given a contemporary look by way of a metal roof and a black exterior.
The slightly trapezoidal shape of the site provides a rare opportunity for views down the coast from the interior of the house.
Strategically placed openings on all sides of the façade secure the ocean and hillside views, and provide maximal natural light to all interior spaces.
Corrosive sea air can deteriorate metals and slowly peel away paint, so the architects wrapped the building in aluminum and a non-corrosive metal, and coated it in a resilient rustproof paint.
The outside of the tiny home is sheathed in two-tone corrugated metal and a slanted roof. This sleek, modern look is inspired by the company's earlier model, the Millennial Tiny House.
Recycled and repurposed items, such as salvaged bricks and a stainless steel bench from a commercial kitchen, have been used to create a low maintenance and sustainable home.
"We liked the idea of capturing the informality of a holiday place—nothing precious, all simple and practical," explain the architects.
"Translucent glass in the sliding doors references the light qualities of Japanese rice-paper screens, creating a sense of enclosure and privacy at night, while encouraging the occupant to open them during the day," explain the architects. "They also prevent birds, including the endangered swift parrot, from attempting to fly through the building and striking the glass."
The 301-square-foot cabin is situated on 99 acres on Bruny Island, an island off the coast of Tasmania. For the exterior, the architects have chosen materials that "comply with the Bushfire Attack Level of 19," they explain, including bushfire resistant wood and zincalume metal. The cabin collects its own rainwater—storage tanks are underground for an uncluttered look—and the roof sports solar panels.
“Screening along the east provides some visual protection from the neighbouring properties whilst not compromising any of the views or natural light, which fills the living space and kitchen from morning until late afternoon,” adds Chris.
Outdoor stairs lead to an accessible rooftop deck that offers 360-degree views. Kliplock metal sheeting clads the roof.
Bespoke Cor-Ten cladding wraps around the home to meet local bushfire regulations.

Zoom out for a look at the modern exterior. From your dream house, to cozy cabins, to loft-like apartments, to repurposed shipping containers, these stellar projects promise something for everyone. Explore a variety of building types with metal roofs, wood siding, gables, and everything in between.