Acoustic Panels

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Noise is part of every office and occurs in many ways. Acoustic panels help preserve your office’s atmosphere and foster a more productive environment.

Connect Freestanding Acoustic Wall 900 / Black / BlackConnect Freestanding Acoustic Wall 900 / Black / Blue
Connect Freestanding Acoustic Wall
Sale priceFrom $1,258.00
In stock
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Grid 40 Acoustic Panel Black / BlackGrid 40 Acoustic Panel Fawn / Black
Grid 40 Acoustic Panel
Sale price$409.00
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What Our Customers Say

What are acoustic panels for?

Sound panels are big, soft panels you can put in different spots in a room to improve the noise reduction. They work by soaking up echoes and sounds bouncing off walls.

These panels can be created from various things like foam and fabric mix, PET Eco Felt, Wood Wool, or natural elements like cork or moss. You can cut them into different shapes and sizes and adjust them to match your place's appearance.

The main job of sound panels is to eliminate extra sound in a room. When you set them up right, they can soak up or spread out sound starting from where it hits the walls. Good sound panels work so well that you only need a few. This way, you only place boards where necessary but still get meaningful results.


What are acoustic panels made of?

The main component of acoustic wall panels is absorbent matter. Commonly popular acoustic wall and ceiling panels contain a mineral wool panel usually made from rock wool or fiber glass or melamine. 

Rock wool panels work well for soaking up low-pitched sounds but don't do as well with high-pitched sounds. People paint or cover them in particular fabric to improve aesthetics. Some people also like using recycled PET acoustic products, and they cover these with materials like velvet or canvas to help with echoes and spreading out sound.


What are the sound absorption ratings of acoustic panels?

Every material that soaks up sound gets a score between zero and one, where zero is not so good, and one is the best. But there's no perfect score because nothing can soak up all the sound it meets. You'll often see scores like 0.5 or 0.6.nThere are two principal scores: Noise Reduction Coefficient (NRC) is the usual one, and Sound Absorption Average (SAA) is another. 

Most materials will fall in between, and the NRC tells you how much sound they take in. Our 1-inch acoustic panels, for instance, have an NRC score of 0.85. So, they don't soak up as much as the 2-inch ones, but they still take in 85 percent of the sound they get, way better than the 0.15 NRC of regular drywall.

On the other hand, 1-inch foam acoustic panels might have an NRC of only 0.4 on average. This means they still bounce back about 60 percent of the sound waves.

You might need more to get the same sound-reducing effect if you go for cheaper foam panels. The number of boards you need depends on your space's size, what you use it for, and what other materials are in the room, like the floor, furniture, and walls.

How do panels impact the overall acoustics of the office space?

Loud noises can make people feel stressed and worried, which can make their mental health suffer. If we plan how things look and use products that soak up sound, we can make the place quieter.


Most acoustic panel installs are fairly straightforward, however for ceiling mounted or non-adhesive options we almost always recommend professional installation.

Polyester / Felt, sometimes melamine wrapped for desk screens.

They aid in noise reduction and in some cases additional privacy.

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