Anyone tried military grade anti vibration feet ?

I came across this listing on ebay where the item is a vibration isolation feet used for military purpose to isolate electronics in military vehicles. Here is a link:

Has anyone tried something like this ? As with many other products like Vibraplane, industrial products which are scientifically designed do go well with many of our audio applications. Looking for some experience here.
Hello nice thread ..I just purchased on a whim by shear accident a product called battery-last ..Its a gel sorbotane half sphere that isolates a boat battery.I placed them under a preamp and mulit disc player and they seem to work just like the expensive stuff for a whole lot less..
These look to be “shock mounts” design to protect equipment that is being transported and moved about, therefore, subject to bangs, bumps and small drops. Audio deals with parasitic and micro vibrations, therefore a different application is required.
The Army's version of Vibrapods. Most likely too stiff for audio apps.
At first glance I thought they were motor mounts from my Norton 750 Commando.
If your equipment has cone feet and isn't too heavy, you might try some anti-vibration pads for telescopes. I haven't tried them myself but a friend of mine swears by them. They are inexpensive but they only come in a pack of 3. You can get them from
Heck for twenty bucks give them a shot and report back !
I use common butyl rubber chemical bottle stoppers. Size 10.
I must have 50 of them..
Cheap $1.50 each (lately hard to find.. I got mine locally at a American Science and Surplus outlet. Their website does not have them)
Solid chunk of bytyl rubber.
An alternative:
Non-audiophile Sorbothane half domes cost way less than 'audiophile' ones.. at Amazon.
I have been very impressed with the economical Machina Dynamica Promethean mini spring supports.

I have the base of each spring resting upon a maple platform, and the top of each spring presses up supporting the flat bottom of a component already weighing enough to use a minimum of three spring supports

When trying these out I could not always fine tune the weight being borne by the springs as exactly as the instructions specified, nevertheless heard an obvious improvement compared to the variety of cones, rubber/cork shock absorbers, exotic wood blocks, and other support gadgets previously in use under every analog and digital component.

Very easy to position underneath components as each spring compresses without twisting, bending, or falling over as one adds "just one more." And, although I did not build any rugged industrial looking elaborate stacking systems as suggested on the supplier's website there is still a remarkable audible result to enjoy with a basic implementation using these springs.

Now that I have tested on each component separately, planning to purchase additional springs to permit use under every component at the same time.
Generally, you get what you pay for. Save money for Stillpoints Ultra SS or Ultra 5s.
I like the idea of the Machina Dynamica Promethean springs, but at $13 a piece, it's a robbery. Surely those can be had for a fraction of the price with some research effort.
Actusreus, you little rascals. Always looking for a free ride.