Acoustically isolated house: what to know

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Do you want isolated your home? Here what you must know about this.

Living with acoustic isolation

Living in an acoustically isolated house has advantages that are often underestimated or even ignored. In fact, insulating windows or window frames are not only able to improve heat loss but are able to counteract external noise. Keeping in mind that windows with single glass will never protect you from noise as they are not suitable for soundproofing. In practice, those with single glass usually disperse much of the heat concentrated in the house by heavily forcing the winter heating systems and summer cooling.

Therefore if you want to insulate your home acoustically, you must take advantage of the insulating panels (sound-absorbing and heat insulating) with the possibility to access the tax deductions provided by the ecobonus with which you can get a tax relief up to 65% of the entire expenditure incurred with the aim of improving the thermal performance of the building.

In general, noise is often underestimated, but in reality a problem can be revealed in the long run, since it represents a set of sound vibrations which in turn coincide with changes in the air pressure audible to humans.

Every day we are bombarded by every kind of noise: from those coming from the outside like road traffic, like those coming from inside or like those deriving from impact, that is the noises generated for example by falling objects on the floors or by the noise of heels of shoes.

An acoustically isolated house is designed to minimize the presence of these noise obstacles with the aim of reducing the transmission of energy from the sources that produce it, with the possibility of protecting our domestic spaces from the continuous exposure of noise capable of compromise the sensitivity of our hearing system in the long run.

Consequently, the primary objective of an acoustically insulated house is to protect its roommates from noise, with the aim of attenuating or eliminating perception through the dissipation of sound energy.

Keeping in mind a key concept that is that in fibrous insulation the properties of sound insulation depend largely on the resistance to air flow and consequently on the relative density, but above all on the diameter and orientation of the fibers and the percentage of non-fibred material.

Concluding the advantages of having an acoustically insulated home are many and particularly interesting, thanks to the use of photo-absorbing panels with an extremely economical character, which, in addition to guaranteeing good sound insulation, also ensure thermal insulation.

They guarantee maximum performance by being recyclable and biodegradable, but above all durable and resistant to the different atmospheric adversities and their relative consequences such as humidity and mold. Without forgetting the fact of being totally breathable and fireproof, which is an advantage that we can not ignore.

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