Dormers bring additional light and sometimes also a gain of space under the roof. But the dorm itself must necessarily fit the house and the roof. Therefore, we offer an overview of the eight most popular dormer molds.
Types of dormer windows
The dormer should fit as perfectly as possible to the style of the house and the existing roofing. For example, the playful little bat dormer will not want to match a state-of-the-art straightforward building.
While some dormer shapes are quite obviously suitable for a certain type of roof, you do not know what to do with other dormer shapes.
This certainly includes the worn saddle dormer. Due to the many small roof areas that arise at this dormer, the dormer makes a lot of work by an experienced roofer and so also high costs with low light gain.
Trapezoidal and round dormer windows
Both the trapezoid dormer and the round dormer are today more likely to be found in modern, stylish houses, while the dormer dormer is less used. But this is also due to their high conversion costs within the roof area.
Similar to the towed dormer, the trapeze dormer also causes high costs and a lot of work. She also begins just below the ridge, rising from the roof. As a result, much has to be changed and reworked within the beams and slats of the roof truss.
Dormers in the overview
Here is a small overview of the dormers. The pigeon is often confused with a bat dormer. However, her back is usually much wider than that of a bat dormer.
- Saddle Dormer
- Dented Dormer Dormer
- Dormer Dormer
- Round Dormer
- Bower Dormer
- Pitcher Dormer