Converging Technologies

We use proprietary Active Noise Control methods and algorithms, Internet of Things, a special hardware Matrix and data analytics to solve noise problems.  

With thousands of industrial, commercial and consumer end-use applications, we keep it simple by licensing Zerosound to developers so they can solve noise problems and build solutions anywhere and for any industry. 


Get on our list of future developers and authorized licensees. 

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Sound waves are all around us. They help us communicate and be entertained. There is beauty in sound unless that sound is intrusive and becomes NOISE.

Most of us are familiar with smart headphones that use active noise cancellation to reduce background noise for the person wearing the headphones. The principles for today's active noise cancellation goes back to 1936 when a patent was first granted to Paul Lueg. 

What makes our solution so distinctive is that its technology benefits more than one person at a time. We set out to innovate a solution that benefits people in their homes, businesses, whether they’re walking in urban environments or when they’re passengers in noisy autos and aircraft.  Our solution is Zerosound. With our software, algorithms and proprietary Active Noise Cancellation Matrix (“Matrix") hardware, which looks a lot like a standard window screen, noise is dramatically reduced at Matrix contact. 

How it Works

A Zerosound Matrix is placed between the noise source and the people or area needing protection. On one side of this Matrix is "unwanted noise" and on the other side is "quiet". A Matrix can be designed and scaled to just about any size and shape. An installed Zerosound system blocks noise, but not your visibility or the air passing through it. 



As with any ground breaking technology, third-party validation is essential.  

Zerosound engaged the respected Southern Alberta Technology’s (SAIT’s) Applied Research and Innovation Services group in Calgary, Canada to design a system to test our processes and technologies.  This validation was completed in the Spring of 2019 and found greater than 50% noise reduction in sound levels:

Measurement          Description

         1                     Inverted sound level 

         2                     Incoming noise sound level

         3                     Both sound levels combined (ie: amplification)

         4                     Partial sound level reduction

         5                     Over 50% sound level reduction compared to #2