Due to high demand, we’ve added a new set of dates for our Cirrus Product Training Workshops.

The latest dates are:

  • Thursday 29th March 2012, Castle Combe Circuit, Wiltshire
  • Wednesday 4th April 2012, Oulton Park Circuit, Cheshire
  • Wednesday 11th April 2012, Brands Hatch Circuit, Kent
  • Wednesday 20th June 2012, Park Avenue Hotel, Belfast
  • Tuesday 10th July 2012, Brands Hatch Circuit, Kent
  • Thursday 5th July 2012, Oulton Park Circuit, Cheshire
  • Thursday 19th July 2012, Castle Combe Circuit, Wiltshire
These workshops are the ideal place for you to get to know your Cirrus noise equipment better, to meet other users and share ideas and to find out what’s new from Cirrus.

To book a place on one of these workshops, click here and choose the venue and date that suits you.

As a motorbike track day enthusiast and rider myself, I have friends regularly asking me for advice when it comes to what is the maximum sound level their bike exhaust noise level can be.

When I reply with the question, ‘what circuit are you racing at?’ they seem surprised that this is relevant and that I was unable to provide them with a simple dB Level!

A circuit has individual noise levels in force depending on their surrounding environment; these considerations can include how close they are, for example, to residential properties, a hospital or a school. The decision of what this noise level will be is based on calculations on the levels coming from the track and how the noise propagates to these properties. Continue reading »

Here’s a post from Gill Cussons, one of our UK Business Development Managers. Gill has been working with our UK customers for a few years and has come across such a wide range of questions that she’s put together an answer to a common one.

So over Gill.

Your sound level meter is a precision instrument and as long as it’s not damaged or misused and is calibrated regularly, it will give you accurate noise measurements for many years.

One of the questions that we get asked regularly is why, when a noise measurement is repeated, that the levels recorded can be different. Continue reading »

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