Form Work Floating Floor

The Form Work Floating Floor system is the traditional method of creating a floating floor. Isolators are placed at regular intervals across the area and the floating floor built on top.

Our most common system uses EAFM floor isolators. These are constructed from virgin natural rubber, a special low-dynamic stiffness formula used by Mason. They can be used to support a dry system (usually layers of board) or wet, where concrete or screed is poured onto a layer of ply sitting on the EAFM. Our most popular sizes are the 8823 and 7640 EAFM mounts which we keep ample stock of. Further sizes are available if required.

The floating floor construction can also be made up using a dry system such as pre cast paving slabs, as shown in the pictures below. This is cost-effective and quick way to introduce mass into the system, which is of great benefit acoustically.

It is also important to consider the stiffness of the floating layer to ensure it is suitable for the needs of the end user; live loading can often be similar to, or exceed the dead weight of the floor.

Documents & Files

Additional installation photos of our Form Work Floating Floors can be viewed here:

Related Products

Concrete Floating Floors

Floating floors systems are used for many purposes, predominantly to prevent noise passing through the floor but also to isolate against vibration and impact.

Jack-Up Spring Floating Floors

The jack up spring floating floor is used for low frequency isolation or where impact isolation is required, such as bowling alleys, gymnasia and health clubs.

Jack-Up LDS Rubber Floating Floors

The Mason FSN Jack-Up acoustic floor system can be used as the crucial part of achieving box in box construction for studios or rooms requiring a high level of acoustic separation or simply providing acoustic or impact isolation from one area to another.

Lightweight Acoustic Floor Systems

The best performing floating floor systems are typically heavy and thick, using a concrete layer, such as our jack up floating floors. However, sometimes this is undesirable, or not possible due to structural and building limitations, and a lightweight system is required.