measurement of sound powers radiated by individual room surfaces in lightweight buildings.
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measurement of sound powers radiated by individual room surfaces in lightweight buildings. by J. A. Macadam

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Published by Building Research Establishment in Garston, Watford .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesBuilding Research Establishment current paper
ContributionsBuilding Research Establishment.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMLCM 2008/41551 (H)
The Physical Object
Pagination41 p. :
Number of Pages41
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17096905M
LC Control Number2007414743

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  (31) S P L = S W L + 10 lg (1 4 π r 2 + 4 R 0) where SPL (dB re 2 × 10 −5 Pa) is the sound pressure level at a given point in the diffused field of the reverberation room in air and SWL (dB re 1 × 10 −12 W) is the radiated sound power level of the source in the reverberation room in by: 1.   1. Introduction. The investigation of flanking in buildings started in the s and s when the national requirements for sound insulation took effect in several European countries and in the USA,,.It was found that the weighted sound reduction indices of walls in situ (R′ w) were typically 3–6 dB smaller than in the laboratory (R w), that is, flanking was the main source of sound Cited by:   Summarizing, the measurement procedure to determine the sound power level radiated into the receiving room, L W [dB ref. 1 pW], involves 2 aspects. The first aspect is the measurement of the sound pressure level in the receiving room, L p2, at a number of positions in the receiving second aspect is the determination of the amount of absorption in the receiving room, denoted by the Cited by: The sound power radiated by a vibrating plate can be determined using. () W rad = ρ 0c 0σS〈¯ v 2〉. where ρ0 is the density of air, c0 is the speed of sound, S is the surface area of the plate and σ is its radiation ratio (see Chapter 6). In general σ ≪ 1 at low frequencies, and σ ≈ 1 at high frequencies.

Comparasion of Prediction and Measurement Methods for Sound Insulation of Lightweight Partitions At low frequencies, the double panels can be seen as two masses (m 1, m 2) acting to- gether as a single panel, in which the air chamber has a negligible effect, and this element. The measurement surface, the sound relationship between these levels is: radiated sound power for each of the power level radiated from various _ three areas can be found by multi- parts of the measuremenp t surface ' plying the measured intensity with were calculated and the sources The sequence of curves in Fig. is a conversion of the absolute sound power, in Watts, to a decibel level by using the base logarithm and a reference sound power of 1 pW, or 10–12 W. Note that a decibel level should always be referenced (i.e. the term “dB re 1 pW” should appear after the sound power level value): There are many ways to measure sound power and several. the sound pressure in the room (in the reverberant field) is proportional to the input power and inversely proportional to the amount of absorption present. S W p input α 2 ∝ Another way to think about it is the sound pressure (and intensity) in the room continue to build up until the power absorbed by the walls equals the input power. The.

sound power W2 radiated by the specimen, sound power W3 radiated by flanking elements or by other components is significant: R′=10 lg∙ [ - [. > [ / @ $ (4) Apparent sound reduction index, R’ Measure of the airborne sound insulation of a building element when the sound source is a . RT60 (T30) = 2 * (time to decay by 30 dB) Generally it is better to choose T30 over T20, as the measurement uncertainty will be lower. However, if the background noise is too high and/or the sound source is not loud enough to create an extra 45 dB, T20 may be your best option. weighted sound power level of the modified noise source is 99 dBA. Conclusion In order to determine the sound power level of a large sound source to be applied in a noise mapping calculation it may be necessary to simulate the noise radiation in a semi-anechoic environment in .   This book is a comprehensive guide to sound and vibration theory and its application to the measurement and prediction of sound insulation in buildings. It enables the reader to tackle a wide range.