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Spigoline es la marca de Spigogroup dedicada a la fabricación de revestimientos de listones de madera decorativos DEST

Spigoline Linear System decorative wood slats

By Acoustics, Architecture, Construction, Decoration

Spigoline is the Spigogroup brand of solid wood slat cladding or decorative wood slats. It features four different product systems: the GRID system, the SOLID system, the LINEAR system and the PET system. Today we will to get to know the Linear system a little better. Spigoline’s decorative wood laths system, called Linear System, consists of rectangular ayous wood slats placed in parallel and joined together at one end by means of a black painted ayous wood crossbeam, leaving the entire width of the slat free. The installation of the wood slats is similar both on ceilings and on walls: They are either mounted with T-15 profiles or screwed onto wood battens which are always perpendicular to the slats. The Linear System allows you to install wood slats both vertically and horizontally. This is precisely the first piece of information provided by the designation of each of the models, which begins with the letter H when they are placed horizontally (4 models) and V if they are placed vertically (18 models). In all designations, the slat width in millimetres and the slat spacing in millimetres (160) are given below. Thus, the H70-30 model has horizontal slats, with a width of 70 mm and a slat spacing of 30 mm. They are available in natural obeche wood, obeche wood with wood colour stain or obeche wood with RAL/NRC lacquer and can be surface treated with standard varnish or B-s1, d0 flame retardant varnish, or autoclave treated B-s1, d0 flame retardant treatment.     If you liked this post about decorative wood slats, you may also be interested in:   - Acoustic conditioning of homes and the hearing impaired - Performance of flame retardant wood panel cladding when exposed to fire - What are wood removable ceilings? - What are accessible wood ceilings?    

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What are wooden ceiling tiles? What options exist?

By Acoustics, Architecture, Construction, Decoration No Comments

We call wooden ceiling tiles those interior coverings made of wood and that allow, among others, the beautification of ceilings, the concealment of wiring or channeling and the control of the acoustics of a room.   Spigoacustic wood acoustic panels Spigoacustic is the system made up of linear sound-absorbent panels or acoustic panels designed to offer an optimum acoustic performance. It offers almost 30 models with different degrees of acoustic absorption. In their face side they are made of an MDF support with a sound-absorbing veil thermo-adhered to its hidden side. At sight, they present combinations of channels with circular perforations and finishes in varnished natural wood, high-density veneers or lacquered. See Spigoacustic         Spigotec wood false ceilings Spigotec is the brand of wooden ceiling tiles designed for the installation of false wood ceilings. They serve to keep conduits, pipes and cables hidden, and are used in acoustic conditioning projects. You can choose from more than 40 different models. See Spigotec         Spigoline wood slat cladding Spigoline offers solid wood slat cladding for ceilings or walls, an option that is increasingly in demand due to its high aesthetic impact on any project. In this case, rather than plates, we are talking about grills of parallel wooden slats joined together. Its catalog includes 70 models, some with acoustic absorption capacity. See Spigoline         Spigoplank decorative wood panels Spigoplank offers solid wood panels for ceilings and walls, with volumetric shapes and highly decorative three-dimensional surfaces and with reflective and sound-diffusing capabilities. See Spigoplank       If you liked this post about wooden ceiling tiles, you may also be interested in:   - Acoustic panels for courts and the importance of acoustics in a judicial process - Performance of flame retardant wood panel cladding when exposed to fire - The acoustics of love and why you should use acoustic panels in your restaurant - What are wood removable ceilings?    

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Acoustic panels for courts and the importance of acoustics in a judicial process

By Acoustics, Architecture, Construction, Decoration No Comments

Acoustic panels for courts play a discreet but crucial role in the development of a judicial process. The statements of defendants, victims or witnesses in police stations and courts, presentations of evidence, speeches by lawyers, rulings by jurors, statements of sentences by judges, meetings between lawyers and defendants: a trial involves a chain of events in which that good communication is key to the performance of justice and the defense of people's rights. Courtrooms, offices, meeting rooms and other rooms in a court must offer the best possible acoustics to ensure that the words spoken inside are perfectly understood. However, sometimes, glass in the accused or press area, a particularly reflective floor or large windows can cause imbalances in the reverberation time, producing that uncomfortable sensation of echoes or overlapping sounds that make it so difficult to understand a message. speech or conversation. The way to correct the reverberation time will be with correct acoustic conditioning of each room, adjusting the total acoustic absorption of the room using sound-absorbing acoustic panels, such as those manufactured by Spigogroup. These are elegant and discreet wood panels, which, placed as wood cladding on ceilings or walls, achieve the correct and necessary acoustic absorption in each area to achieve maximum acoustic comfort. Review all the models and finishes available on the pages of our brands Spigoacustic, Spigotec and Spigoline.         If you liked this post about acoustic panels for courts, you may also be interested in:   - Why is wood one of the best materials for decorating and constructing buildings? - Request a quotation for acoustic panels and wood panelling - 3 modern wood ceilings you’ll want for your next project - How to enhance your interior design with slotted wood panels    

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Performance of flame retardant wood panel cladding when exposed to fire

By Acoustics, Architecture, Construction, Decoration No Comments

The most serious problem that has always accompanied the use of wood walls, wood panelling and wood ceilings is the risk of fire. For this reason, the Spigotec and Spigoacustic catalogs have different options for flame retardant wood panel cladding. Wood ceilings, false ceilings and wood cladding Spigoacustic and Spigotec, can be manufactured with fire-retardant properties to improve their fire performance, with an B-s1,d0 classification and compliance with the applicable UNE-EN 1350-1 standards, as required by each architectural project. The flame retardant acoustic panels made of wood manufactured by Spigogroup under the Spigotec and Spigoacustic brands, have different reaction values and fire performance. According to EUROCLASES classification, and depending on the substrate used, Spigotec and Spigoacustic flame retardant acoustic panels made of wood by have the following classifications:   Fire performance D-s2, d0, for those made on standard MDF or water-repellent MDF, with medium contribution to fire, medium smoke production and no flaming droplets, particles or debris.   Reaction to fire B-s1, d0, in those manufactured with fire retardant MDF, with a very limited contribution to fire in low quantity/velocity, with smoke production that would not be a health concern, and does not generate flaming droplets, particles or debris. Spigogroup flame retardant wood panel cladding can be used on both ceilings and walls, and their placement using exposed, semi-seen or hidden profile systems is very simple.           If you liked this post about flame retardant wood panel cladding, you may also be interested in:     - Installation of solid wood slat cladding using the GRID system - Wood ceilings for wineries: tradition and modernity in the great temples of wine - Why is wood one of the best materials for decorating and constructing buildings? - Definition of acoustic conditioning and soundproofing, what is the difference?    

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