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A MuteMat for every floor

The very best acoustic floor solution for your project

Acoustic Flooring exists as a solution to reduce the sounds and noises that we make in our homes and workplaces. It can attenuate airborne noise such as voices from above or below it. It can minimise impact sounds like dragging chairs or footfall. It can provide compliance with Building Regulations should your planning application require it. What’s more, all this happens out of sight, below the final floor finish.

Indeed we might suggest that the best acoustic flooring solutions are “Not Seen And Not Heard”.

Acoustic Flooring is essentially a floor build up that inhibits sound energy from passing through it so its quieter one side to the other, whether that is floor to ceiling or ceiling to floor. The side that the noise is created on is known as the Source, the side it is measured on is the Receiver. The actual solution depends on the noise source issue you are looking to address or the sound pressure level reduction or noise reduction goal measured on the Receiver side.

To reduce airborne noise you will require a “Adding Mass” solution, to attenuate impact noise, the solution will include “Decoupling” layers. Some products specialise in one area or another, a few hybrid products will do both.

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Talk to iKoustic® for the very best advice, as early in the planning process as possible. We may well be able to save you investing in material that is not needed to achieve the level of sound insulation or reduction. It’s a totally free conversation to understand your specific goals and then to offer sound insulation material advice and guidance based on many years of experience.

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What Types of Flooring Finish Can Go On Top of Acoustic Flooring?

The choice of top layer final floor finishes is very broad. The range includes woven carpets, carpet tiles, ceramic tiles, porcelain tiles, LVT, engineered timber, solid timber, metal etc. This will depend on several elements, including:

  • Which of the Acoustic Flooring Solutions has been chosen
  • How much height you can raise the floor by
  • How soft, flexible, or stiff the solution is and needs to be.
  • What use / traffic volumes we need to take into account
  • How thick the top layer is
  • Whether you can insert a stiffening layer
  • What performance you are looking to achieve
  • What your budget is

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