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Anechoic Chamber Manufacturers and Suppliers

IQS Directory provides useful search tools to find leading anechoic chamber companies and suppliers. Utilize our listing to examine and sort top anechoic chamber companies with previews of ads and detailed descriptions of each product. Any anechoic chamber company can design and engineer anechoic chambers to meet your companies specific qualifications. An easy connection to reach anechoic chamber companies through our fast request for quote form is provided on our website. The company information includes website links, company profile, locations, phone, product videos and product information. Customer reviews are available and product specific news articles. This source is right for you whether it's for a manufacturer of small anechoic chamber, dead rooms, and anechoic sound panels.

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Featured Company

Eckel Acoustic Panels

Eckel Noise Control Technologies has worked with companies including Arctic Cat, BMW and Rousch, as innovative acoustical panel manufacturers with a talent for noise reduction. Also offering extensive engineering and design services, Eckel is a leader among acoustic ceiling companies. Featuring high-quality acoustic baffles and acoustic wall panels Eckel makes noise pollution a thing of the past!

http://www.eckelusa.com | Email This Company | Phone: 617-491-3221

155 Fawcett Street - Cambridge, MA 02138

Acoustical Solutions Acoustic Panels

As America’s premier soundproofing & noise control supplier, Acoustical Solutions guarantees better prices, products, service & support. Choose from the widest range of architectural & industrial sound barriers & damping materials: acoustic foam & fabrics, noise absorbent wall panels & fence systems, acoustical ceilings & flooring, noise control screens, blankets, doors & windows, enclosures, etc.

http://www.acousticalsolutions.com | Email This Company | Phone: 800-782-5742

2420 Grenoble Rd - Richmond, VA 23294

Featured Company

Industry Information

Anechoic Chamber

Anechoic chambers, also called dead rooms or field-free rooms, are rooms designed to absorb acoustic echoes, or sound, in order to minimize internal and external sound reflections as well as providing a shielded environment for radio frequency, or RF, and microwaves. Offering a sound energy absorption level of 99% to 100%, or a reflected sound pressure level of 10% or less, anechoic chambers simulate echo-free conditions in which the decibel levels given off and affected by industrial products can be measured.

Anechoic chambers are mainly used in order to create quiet environments for worker safety, audio mixing and research as well as testing the electromagnetic interference, or EMI, of products such as computers, microphones, lightning, fluorescent lighting, cell phones, loudspeakers and electrical components. Ranging from small compartments to chambers as large as aircraft hangers, an anechoic chamber’s size depends upon the product being tested as well as the frequency range of the microwave or radio signals used. Industries that benefit from anechoic chamber testing include electronics, aerospace, automotive, medical, telecommunications, music, industrial, military and audiology. Sound enclosures such as anechoic chambers help eradicate noise pollution, or echoes which distort and dilute the main audio, from the work environment.

There are two types of anechoic chambers: full anechoic chambers are the most common type in which every surface is covered with sound absorbing material while hemi anechoic chambers have sound absorbent materials on the walls and ceiling only in order to test heavy-duty equipment requiring solid floors. Both types of anechoic chambers are constructed using cement or brick walls in order to keep external sound from entering and are typically asymmetrical in design in order to reduce stationary waves. The higher the ratio of sound barrier surface area to open space, the greater the sound absorption; for this reason, anechoic chamber manufacturers line surfaces with corrugated foam wedges, which absorb far more sound than flat foam or other acoustic panels. The corrugated foam wedges can be injected with materials such as carbon or ferrite in order to provide increasing resistive loss. All materials used must have good non-conductive properties in addition to a relative permittivity, or amount of energy a material absorbs when subject to an electric field, that is near unity in order to minimize sound reflection at the interface. The materials are commonly shaped as inward-facing pyramids, which reduce the amount of sound reflected back into the interior of the chamber. Product testing rooms and acoustical research centers requiring absolutely minimal noise pollution build anechoic chambers that are lined with a combination of acoustic foam panels, acoustic drywall and acoustical ceilings.