On 31/05/2015 17:34, email@example.com wrote:
Then I'd build a cupboard for it to go in.
I think most combis nowadays are silent when not in use, but mine at
least (an Ideal Logic) makes quite a row when it starts up. Partner's
Viessmann is better, and far more 'refined'. Point being that I wouldn't
go on dB figures alone.
On Sunday, May 31, 2015 at 5:35:00 PM UTC+1, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
one answer might be to to turn it off at night. Otherwise I think you will need to build a small soundproof room for it and that won't be easy (it need ventilating for example, and for sound proofing reasons those vents should not open into the bedroom).
At night everything sounds much louder. Boilers don't just 'hum' they make clicks and whirring noises.
On Sun, 31 May 2015 07:34:25 -0700, tabbypurr wrote:
Pointless, as everyone seems to be different in their levels of
toleration. Some people have to have complete silence to get to sleep.
Others (like me, fortunately) can sleep through an earthquake. I
personally find the sound of a boiler very soothing, so the louder the
I was chatting to someone outside his house, which was right next to a
railway bridge. He didn't even seem to register that the train was going
by, whilst I felt like covering my ears. I suspect that most people
could get used to sleeping in the same room as a boiler. *If they
absolutely had to.*
On Monday, June 1, 2015 at 10:45:41 AM UTC+1, GB wrote:
Ah, but people sleep through church clocks, trains etc because they are re
gular sounds with the same timing every night. The brain learns the timet
able and goes down in to deep (delta wave) sleep just before the noise is d
ue. With the irregular starting .stopping of a boiler it might be harder.
I worked on a seismic survey vessel once. Every 10 seconds there was a ver
y loud 'thump' from the airgun array. I could easily sleep through this bu
t I always woke up with a jump when the airguns fell silent at the end of t
he survey line.
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