Bits wall can be freely combined to create different pattern formations. Using a triangular shape not only produces an aesthetically attractive look, but also effectively breaks the sound waves, which makes a better acoustic environment.
Window is a magazine display that works as a sound absorber or a sound absorber that works as a magazine display. A sound absorbing wall full of magazines provides relaxation for both the eye and the ear.
To give one material a new expression with a different meaning and function creates excitement. With the look and a sound absorbing material, a combination of recycled textile, the eye will experience Soundwave Ando as a concrete block.
Alumi is a flexible freestanding screen for the office as well as for public areas. The acoustic filling is made from mineral wool.
It can be used as a freestanding unit or connected together. Both sides of the screen are covered with compressed, sound absorbing polyester felt.
The sound absorbing panel Soundwave Pix is designed by the French designer Jean-Marie Massaud. Soundwave Pix provides architects with the possibility to create unique rooms by offering the option to combine colours and forms in different ways. Soundwave Pix complements the sound absorbing function with the potential of esthetic variation in terms of the colour and form options.
When you need a quiet room for an undisturbed meeting, working or an important phone call Plenty Pod is the solution. Plenty Pod is a series of mobile, quite rooms. They are especially suited for noisy areas such as open-plan offices and public spaces.
Soundwave Stripes is a sound absorbent designed by Richard Hutten. Huttenﾒs design of Stripes is characterized by flexibility; a flexibility that means that Soundwave Stripes can be combined in many different ways. This in turn means that each interior where Stripes is used can become unique. The diversity that Stripes offers thereby becomes a useful tool to create interesting and varied interiors.
Soundwave® Botanic is designed by Spanish Mario Ruiz.
“I appreciate how the forest is everywhere in Scandinavia. The forest’s presence is so significant, that when I was commissioned to design a sound absorber that would be part of the Soundwave® project, I was inspired by tree branches. And this is what lies behind the final form: abstract and structural movements inspired by the natural vegetation”, says Mario Ruiz.