Name: IsoPac G (Small Vocal Booth)
Dimensions: 4' wide x 4' deep x 6.5' tall
Parts Included: (1) A5-6 - 6-section CSP
(6) AX12 - 12" height extenders
(6) S2 - 4' W x 5.5' H SORBER baffle
(2) STS4 - 2' W x 4' D side lid section
(1) Fan - 6", 2-speed, low noise fan
Amount of Sound Reduction: 60-70%
IsoPac G is a small vocal booth that will hold a single vocalist. This IsoPac works well in situatons where space is at a minimum. Constructed in a similar style to our MegaPac, the IsoPac G uses a combination of clear panels and SORBER to achieve maximum sound reduction. This booth is often used for voice-over work, vocal recording, and practice.
IsoPac G has six ClearSonic panels with AX12 extenders surrounding the booth. Six S2 panels are attached to the clear panels in the back, and the top is covered by (2) STS4 lid sections. If reflections off the front shields during recording are a problem, a few S2 SORBER baffles can be Velcroed to the offending shields. Attach them at the same height of the mic.
IsoPacs A, B, E, F, G, and H feature the ClearSonic Lid System, that helps reduce the amount of sound that would normally escape upwards. The Lid is especially helpful if you have a room with high, hard ceilings. IsoPacs C and D are for applications where the lid is not necessary, but still feature SORBER absorption baffles to control the reflected sound. IsoPacs E through H can be used for a variety of applications including vocal and voice-over work.
ClearSonic Panels are a reflective sound barrier but do not absorb sound while SORBER is a great sound absorber but not a great barrier. Therefore, our most effective systems, such as MegaPac, use ClearSonic Panels all the way around the perimeter. Having ClearSonic Panels with Height Extenders in the back also greatly reduces the size of the open area where sound can escape. Because of this, MegaPac and similar booths will reduce sound leakage up to 70% while systems with only SORBER in the back will reduce leakage around 50%. The rear panels are usually not attached to the front panels. They simply butt together or overlap a bit. An access "door" panel is created at the overlap location.