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  • Color Visualizer

    Help your customers envision their next metal building project with ABC's interactive color visualizer.

  • Color Visualizer

    Help your customers envision their next metal building project with ABC's interactive color visualizer.

    Metal Roof & Siding Colors

    Helping your customer visualize their next building project has never been easier with ABC's Color Visualizer. With this tool they can choose from a variety of metal roof and siding colors and profiles to get a clearer vision of their custom building.

    Have them upload their own image in pro-mapping or choose from our sample photos to get started.



    Color Visualizer for metal buildings, metal roofs and metal storage solutions

    Contact us if you have any questions.

     

    Metal Roof Colors

    One of the benefits of choosing metal roofing is design flexibility. Metal roofing comes in a variety of colors and finishes so your customers can choose the perfect fit for their building project. When choosing metal roof colors, there are a variety of factors to consider from energy efficiency to the style and location of the building.

    Building Style & Surroundings

    The metal roofing color chosen should complement the style of your building. If your customer is replacing their roof, consider existing siding, windows, doors and landscape. For new construction projects, select a color that fits with your exterior color scheme. Look for colors that create an appropriate balance of contrast between the roof and the rest of the building.

    Evaluate neighboring homes or businesses to make a decision. Choosing a neutral color such as tan, white or gray can help a building blend in with surrounding structures. To help a building stand out, consider dark colors.

    Some Property or Homeowner's Associations may have stringent color guidelines for residences in suburban or urban areas. With 22 residential colors to choose from, metal roofing can be quickly and easily approved by these authorities.

    Energy Efficiency

    Metal roof colors influence the energy of a building, so careful selection can ultimately save money on energy bills.

    Compared to dark colors, light colors such as white, light bronze, beige and peach are better at reflecting the sun's heat rather than absorbing it into the building. These light colors are often referred to as cool metal roofing colors. Several of these colors are ENERGY STAR® certified which can earn a tax credit on top of potential energy saving.

    Metal Siding Colors

    Whether your customers have chosen to use metal panels as a complete siding solution or as as accent, there are a variety of metal siding colors, finishes, profiles and styles to choose from for their residential, commercial, agricultural or industrial structure.

    To achieve an industrial look, many architects and designers go for darker shades such as gray and black. These shades can be paired with bright colors to create eye-catching contrast. Another popular trend is to pair the traditional look of steel panels with light, warm tones to create a modern feel. Depending on the selected profile, create even more interesting curb appeal by having the metal siding installed horizontally.

    Browse our color charts and our project gallery to learn more about the metal roof and siding colors that are available. Have questions? Reach out to your local ABC sales representative

     

    Actual colors may vary from the color on your screen due to monitor color limitations. For best results please request a metal chip sample. Descriptions and specifications contained herein were in effect at the time of publication. In a continuing effort to refine and improve our products, American Building Components reserves the right to discontinue products at any time or change specifications and/or designs without incurring obligation. To ensure you have the latest information available, please inquire or visit our website at www.abcmetalroofing.com. Application details are for illustration purposes only and may not be appropriate for all environmental conditions, building designs or panel profiles. Projects should be designed to conform to applicable building codes, regulations and accepted industry practices.