An all-year range for a bird species is obviously a range where a population exists year round, and since birds generally breed each year, there will be individuals of the species breeding within this range. Precisely speaking, this is part of the breeding range of the species, but maps of bird ranges commonly call this range the all-year range, and will reserve the term "breeding range" for that part of the range map where birds breed but are not present during part of the year. This is helpful since it communicates which times of the year the birds can be expected to be present.
Because in temperate zones summer is the time when breeding most always occurs, maps commonly show the summer-only breeding range in a warm color such as red. For migratory species, a range where they spend the winter but do not remain during the breeding season is usually shown in a cool color such as blue. Typically such maps will show the year-round range in a combination of these two colors, e.g. purple. (Some maps also show a migratory range, where birds transit but do not stay for long periods, in some other color.)