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Less noise. Higher efficiency.

Acoustic products.

Sometimes, we don’t notice a noise is there until it’s not. Like when someone turns off a humming air conditioner and we suddenly feel a sense of relief. This is a feeling you can achieve with proper acoustic designs.

Take a look at our extensive array of panels, screens and curtains. Flexible to your personal aesthetics and functional needs, whether it’s for home, in the office or wherever you need to take charge of your sonic surroundings. 

Fabrics and

Acoustics & upholstery

What is noise?

Types of

Understanding the distinction between noise and sound is crucial. While all noise is sound, not all sounds are considered noise. Noise refers to unwanted, disruptive, or undesired sounds that interfere with our ability to hear or communicate effectively. It is typically characterized by irregular or chaotic vibrations in the air or another medium, causing discomfort or a sense of disturbance. Noise can take various forms, including loud sounds, random frequencies, background chatter, mechanical hums, or any auditory disturbances that hinder the perception or enjoyment of desired sounds. The perception of noise is subjective and varies based on individual sensibility, perceived levels, and context.

Definition of

Sound refers to pressure waves in the air that our ears perceive. Originating from the Greek word “akoustos,” meaning “audible,” sound involves different characteristics determined by wavelength differences. Long sound waves with low frequencies produce deep (bass) tones, while short waves with high frequencies generate high (treble) tones. The frequency of a sound wave is measured in Hertz (Hz), and sound intensity is measured in decibels (dB). A room’s acoustics, or its sound quality, depends on the sound level and the reverberation time, or the “echo effect.”

– Low frequency: Long sound waves, deep tones – 50-250 Hz
– Mid-range frequency: Mid-length sound waves, mid-tones such as normal speech – 250-2500 Hz
– High frequency: Short sound waves, high tones such as ringtones – 2500-12000 Hz

What is
reverberation time?

Reverberation is the accumulation of soundwaves in a space. Because reverberated sounds stack up, they can make direct communication difficult because there is so much ambient sound, and the direct sound can get lost. When that happens, people tend to speak up to be heard over the din which only causes more reverb, and the cycle continues. The key to controlling reverb is understanding reverberation time. Reverberation time is the number of seconds it takes for reverberant sound energy to decrease by a defined number of decibels—common measurements of reverb time focus on the time it takes for reverberant energy to drop by 60 decibels.

in Mind

Every day, we are surrounded by sounds that can negatively affect our well-being and cognitive abilities: chattering colleagues, email pings, phone rings, fans, and echoing footsteps. Excessive noise can lead to stress and fatigue. Studies show that noisy environments can decrease cognitive performance by as much as 14%, compared with performance in harmonious environments.

What is Acoustics?

Acoustics is the science of sound, focusing on how sound waves interact with spaces around them. When a sound is emitted, from a voice or a stereo speaker, it projects sound waves outward. These waves interact with various surfaces—walls, ceilings, tables—in different ways. Some waves bounce off surfaces, while others are absorbed. The cumulative effect of these interactions creates the acoustical signature of a space, affecting everything from clarity to reverberation levels.


Poor acoustics can amplify minor sounds, such as a pen drop or a chair squeak, disrupting concentration. In environments where focus is paramount, like study spaces or offices, reducing distractions is crucial. Good acoustics absorb unnecessary sounds and isolate external noise, enhancing the ability to concentrate and maintain attention.

Increased Productivity

Optimizing room acoustics fosters an environment conducive to higher productivity. By minimizing distractions within a 6-meter radius, individuals can remain focused and accomplish more in less time. This is particularly beneficial in educational and professional settings, where sound clarity and reduced auditory interference are key to performance.

Reverberation Control

Room acoustics are influenced by the interaction between sound waves and various surfaces. The nature of these surfaces, whether hard or soft, significantly impacts sound behaviour. Hard surfaces, like a flat wooden board, reflect sound waves, leading to reverberation. Conversely, soft surfaces, such as textile curtains, tend to absorb sound, minimizing echo. Strategic arrangement of these surfaces is crucial for managing reverberation and achieving clear sound quality.


Sound absorption is key to mitigating unwanted noise and echo in any environment. By introducing absorptive materials, such as wall panels, table screens, floor screens, and sliding panels, sound waves are absorbed rather than reflected. These solutions, made from soft materials, reduce sound wave propagation, thereby improving room acoustics and contributing to a more serene and productive atmosphere.

Photo: Jimmy Linus

Meet Daniel Berlin
at VYN

Fine dining experience and a hotel in one serene destination. Nestled in the plains of southern Sweden, Kurage provided fabric for the curtains in the outstanding Restaurant VYN by two-time Michelin chef, Daniel Berlin.


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Photo: Jimmy Linus

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