Posted October 01, 2018 12:32:17 If you fall down and land on the tile, you’re in for a long day.
But that doesn’t mean you can’t fix the damage.
That’s what the makers of roof tiles at the University of Maryland have done.
They used the roof tiles they sell to researchers and designers to test the effectiveness of shingles in a test of how well the tiles hold up under heavy snow.
The tiles were purchased from a company called Skyland Tile Co. They are about 3 inches thick and about 2 inches wide.
They were originally made for the roofing industry, but a lot of people use them for their own roofing projects.
So, how well do they hold up?
The researchers, led by John Boulton, a professor of architecture at the university, put the tiles through a test to determine how well they hold together under different types of conditions.
In a test, the tiles were placed on the roof of a car in which the roof had been damaged.
They then slid across the car and were able to stand on top of it, said Boultons team leader Scott Mather, a graduate student in the school’s Department of Architecture.
Then, the team put the shingle tiles onto a slide, where they were left to dry.
They put the tiled roof on top, and then tested the tiles again with the slide on top.
The researchers found that the shingle tiles held up to about 8 inches of snow and ice.
The shingled tiles also held up well to water and water splashing in, said Mather.
The tiles held together with good strength and durability.
But it was a bit disappointing to find out the tiles held well in a rainstorm.
The research team also tested the shinging tiles in a more controlled setting, where the rain was coming in.
It was raining heavily, and the researchers were able in those tests to find that the tiles didn’t hold up well under that kind of situation.
“When we went in to test this shingling tile, we found that it was only good in one direction, which was down,” Boulons team leader Andrew Schubert said.
“We did not have the rain in that direction, so it didn’t show up.
We tested in the opposite direction, in the direction where there was more snow, so the tiles showed up well in that, but not as well as we would have hoped.”
The researchers also tested in another scenario where the tiles would hold up better under a rain shower.
That was when the roof was upside down.
The team did not get rain and found that they held up better.
So what should we do when we fall?
Schuetts team found that a shingle tile could hold up to 3 inches of rain.
That would be enough to cover the tiles for a couple of hours.
But if you want to make sure you’ve got the right roof tile, the researchers suggest that you buy a smaller, lighter tile that will work for a day or two.
You can get that from Home Depot or Walmart.
You can also buy a thinner tile from Lowe’s or Home Depot.