Can Green Glue Be Used for Sound Proofing a Music Room or Recording Studio?
Green Glue, when it cures, soundproofs walls, floors, and ceilings. It creates a quiet space, a little fortress of solitude, even when that living space is situated among other, busier residences. Apartments owners use and enjoy the product. What about a music room or recording studio, though, a workspace that generates noise. Is Green Glue still the acoustic dampening compound of choice?
Walking into a recording studio, visitors are struck by the acoustically-muted environment. When that room is sealed, a hush falls over the entire area. There’s no noise getting inside, no sound pollution tainting the music or human voice. Imagine a buzz of an air conditioner intruding during a guitar solo, or there’s the sound of pipe expansion, clicking and popping, just when an emotionally rendered crescendo has fallen quiet. Gluing sheets of drywall in place, Green Glue keeps the quiet space muted. And, just as a happy bonus, the sounds of drums and loud musical instruments are also stopped short, so there’ll be no complaints from angry neighbours.
Full-Band Frequency Isolation
By itself, this compound blocks all frequency bands, from a low-frequency drum solo to a high-frequency electric guitar riff, one that’s currently discharging a heavily distorted riff, thanks to a massive amp. Similar to an apartment, the studio setting needs to be structurally assessed before the drywall is installed. If there are obvious noise propagation pathways in a converted garage, for example, use a standard decoupling technique, such as whisper clips. Then, with the area freed from direct-contact noise transmitting routes, a four-walled cell should be formed, with the Green Glue paste performing as a sandwich layer between each new drywall panel and the existing structural surface. A sound-neutral cell takes form as the studio walls assemble.
Green Glue augmented music room walls dampen noise when they’re installed properly. Of course, the installer will need enough tubes of the compound to get the project done just-so. Then, at least until the compound dries and cures, do keep the musical instruments and amplifiers and mega speakers outside. Keep them in storage for a few weeks. Once that period passes, take a decibel meter inside the studio. It should be left there for a few days to see if it records any of the pipe sounds, structure settling noises, or environmentally generated acoustics that we’ve all learned to ignore. Thanks to Murphys Law, those noises will be picked up by a sensitive microphone. Given the all clear, let’s get the audio equipment into the studio. It’s time to make a studio-sealed musical masterpiece.
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