acoustical material

acoustical material

[ə′küs·tə·kəl mə′tir·ē·əl]
(materials)
Any natural or synthetic material that absorbs sound; acoustical tile is an example.

acoustical material

Any material especially designed to absorb sound.
References in periodicals archive ?
Also install acoustical material between the panning for the second floor concrete and the common support wall of the Customer Service Center.
Quad-C has made past investments in the building products vertical include Service Partners, Acoustical Material Services, Generation Brands, Tandus Flooring and Interwap, a global manufacturer of roofing underlayment and packaging solutions acquired by Quad-C in 2013.
Alexis notes that the company has a positive outlook on the North American market, but it's not because of the uptick in housing; they are seeing further demand for acoustical material for new and existing housing.
A number of characteristics of the acoustical material are reported, including specific airflow resistance (rayl), airflow resistivity (rayl/m) and airflow resistance (ohm).
Tenders are invited for application of noise acoustical material to indoor shooting range surfaces.
Tenders are invited for Work includes the treatment should consist of 2" thick acoustical material applied to the side walls, rear wall (upper and lower), and balcony face.
In automotive applications, the company's thermal and spray bonded nonwovens are used in seals, as acoustical material in headliners, door panels, carpets, adhesive backings, fire blocker materials for air bags and in pillars.
Figure 1 shows an example of an acoustical material barrier to reduce noise transmission and reverberant noise, while Figure 2 depicts an example of reducing noise at the source and path in a major construction project.
They are Class 1 flame-resistant and made from antimicrobial acoustical materials and 80 percent post-consumer recycled content.
There are many acoustical materials on the market for walls, ceilings and floors, and you need to insist that such materials be used.
The data taken from Oshkosh was analyzed in four groups, based on the noise levels of each of the eight housing units and the amount of acoustical materials present in the units.