Why use a wall panel?

The wall panel mostly serves as a sound absorber, but some types can also be used as diffusers.

Therefore, they can be divided into several categories.

Their use depends largely on the location of the panels and the living space we want to use.

Why do we have to deal with acoustics?

Acoustics, and its shortcomings, permeate every single day of our life. Only very often are we unaware of them? However, when the echo in a room is disturbing, or the hi-fi does not sound as it would be expected, the goose is certainly not the optimal sound. It is good to observe this, especially because noise pollution can cause a lot of inconvenience and physical problems in our lives anyway.

Concentration difficulties and distractions can be observed, but some have regular headaches or excessive, unreasonable fatigue, which over time becomes suspicious and especially conspicuous. It is astonishing to be confronted for the first time that these symptoms can sometimes be traced back to as banal a cause as non-ideal acoustics. And while the hub itself may seem banal, the solution is not easy.

What is the ideal acoustics with wall panels?

From the above, it may almost seem that optimal sound is pretty much unattainable. It is not. Echo-free, clean, dynamic sound is based on absorbing and scattering deep sounds. The end products of homemade DIY are not enough for this. In addition, as we alluded to above, placement is not incidental either.

The wall panels, in addition to being made of measured, certified, premium materials, look good. So they also have a decorative function. There must be no obstacle to their acquisition. In terms of cost, they cost significantly less than the time and energy spent doing and trying out homework. It is unnecessary to experiment with these so that feelings of frustration, anger, resentment, and despair can be completely avoided.

It doesn’t sound the way I want it to

To get closer to the question of acoustics, we come up with an everyday but very annoying example. Suppose you have a quality home theater system with every accessory and accessory. The purchase is a serious financial investment, even for the most basic model. But the operation is done, everything is finally in place at home, and the big moment when the effect of pampering the ears should be huge, the big bang, the drumming, is gone. Enthusiasm is immediately overridden by doubts and frustration. There may seem to be a problem with the settings, so then the beetling starts, but no matter how imaginary the potentiometers shift here and there, the situation is unchanged. The sound is bad.

Well, before the home theater system learns to fly involuntarily, it’s worth thinking about acoustics. At that time, many people get and use acoustic sponges and styrofoam, but even so, the sound experience that is minimally expected is not created.


Why don’t I hear what I need?

Because these two materials happen to be unsuitable for absorbing or scattering deep sounds due to their density. On the other hand, the high tones are attenuated, so they may even look good at first, as the reflections in the upper range are reduced. But later the horse leg sticks out and it turns out that everything is not right yet. The bass sounds can be gradually amplified, the bass can be distorted, an echo effect can occur, and “room sound” can be seen at the top of everything. Well, none of that is part of proper acoustics.

Many, when confronted with the phenomenon of echo, acquire absorbers, trying to remedy the problem at home. But many times the expected result is still missed. Why? Because it doesn’t matter the density of the material used and of course, the placement isn’t incidental either. If any detail is not correct, deep sound absorption will not occur. On the other side of the coin, if the sound absorption is too successful, can produce a distorted, incomprehensible sound that, to put it mildly, cannot be called pampering.

Does this only apply to a home theater system?








Not at all! As mentioned above, noise pollution is one of the popular diseases of our time. Some people don’t even realize how many machines are buzzing, rattling, and ringing around them. If we take only household appliances as a basis, we can already see that we are exposed to a lot of decibels of noise per day. As we have suggested, this has its detrimental consequences. But not everything has to be this way. Mainly because there is a convenient, efficient, and eye-catching solution.

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