The tiles that make up roofing tiles are made of a type of glass that can withstand the extreme wind speeds and cold temperatures that could be expected in the UK this summer.
The tiles, which are coated with a material called roofing foam, have a specialised material on the surface which allows them to absorb a great deal of the energy of the wind, absorbing wind noise and causing the material to lose heat and lose its strength.
These tiles have been shown to be stronger than conventional roofing insulation, which is generally made of an insulating material called polyethylene, which can melt at temperatures as low as minus 40 degrees Celsius.
These roof tiles are the same as glass, so it means they have the same resistance to wind as a glass roof tile, which in turn means they will last longer in cold weather.
But unlike glass, which requires a heating element to work, these roof tiles can be installed in a matter of minutes.
The technology to make the roof tiles was developed by British firm RoofingWorks, which has a history of developing new and innovative roofing products.
This technology is still in its early stages and the tiles are still being tested.
The company says that while the tiles will be used in a few homes across the country, there is no firm deadline for their commercialisation.
“We are working to ensure the tiles meet our customer needs and provide them with a long-lasting roof that will not break or deteriorate,” the company said in a statement.
In the UK, the government has announced that there will be no rain in the summer.
Read more about wind, heating, roofing