Studio Foam Kits
Residential, Commercial, and Industrial
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* To remove the tiles off of the wall (with out adhesive glue) try to use a steamer and then you may need liquid paint thinner.
* Please note we currently switch manufacture so the appearance of the foam may look different, but sounds proof exactly the same.
*Please note may will be air holes or "birthmarks" that can not be control or replace. If you need to see a picture what it looks like please let us know.
Please note: When comparing different types of Acoustic foam with other companies it is most important to look at the density and ILD of the foam. All of our acoustic foam has a 1.7lbs density and ILD of 70. Please email us for the specs sheet.
Our Acoustic Foam is a wonderful product for absorbing sound waves, but do not mistake “sound absorption” for “sound blocking.” Acoustic foam will not block sound from going through it. To block sound you need heavy, dense material called volara foam. If you need to sound block your room please contact us. Our heavy dense material is 1/4" or 1/2" thick, sound Barrier that goes at the bottom of each tile.
If you are blocking noise from coming out from windows, skylights or doors use charcoal firm foam. With this foam you can squeeze the foam tightly in place to block the noise from escaping.
Acoustic foam does help to make sound waves less, and are a good solution for sound absorption. This is why it is used to treat a room with a lot of echo or reverberation. It helps to create an acoustically “sound deadening” effect for rooms, with a lot of bouncing sound waves.
NRC stands for Noise Reduction Coefficient. This is a standard and commonly used method to calculate the ratings of the ASTM C423 test on noise reduction foam. This method covers frequencies between 125 and 4000HZ. The higher the NRC rating, the more sound the material can absorb.
All Noise Studio Control foam is a California 117 flame retardant specifications, class B type.
Fire resistant/retardant is a test that calculates "Flame Spread Index", and "Smoke Developed Index". These numbers determine whether the material is "Class A", "Class B", or "Class C". Class A tells that the material will not burn or smoke much, and Class C represents that the material will burn heavily and produce even more smoke. Class B will burn a little more than Class A, and also produce slightly more smoke than in Class A.
Disclaimer: We do not encourage anyone to do flammability tests themselves. We don't want anyone getting hurt. Also, please check your building codes before installing our acoustic foam. Different building codes apply to different locations.