Okay, that's what i thought! And are we sure, that the cause of the rattle is the clutch itself, and not related parts as throwout bearing, carrier, flywheel bolts, pilot bushing, worn main drive gear, etc.??
The reason i'm asking, is that several people have put up good words for that specific company earlier, when i asked questions on quality of that brand, so just trying to rule out if their clutches are in fact bad quality, or if your problem lies elsewhere...
Going from the video the noise is coming from the clutch pressure plate ratling in the clutch bracket.
The wire spring system is doing exactly the same work as the clip spring type, but it does not pull the pressure plate away from the disk.
A disk that hit the flywheel bolts will show small lines cut into the bolt ends from the flywheel.(can be seen with the clutch removed)
You will also notice small damage on the disk where it has hit the bolts, usually at the sheet that holds the disk damping springs.
When observing the clutch disk with a strobe light conected to the engine, you will see that the disk is coming to a stand still when the clutch is depressed.( with gearbox in neutral)
This is a well working clutch, there should not be any drag that keeps the disk in motion.
If the disk is hitting the bolts, you will see the disk turning slowly while the noise is occuring.
A to tight bushing will also show a turning disk, and this gives the driver a small gear grind when shifting into first or reverse from a stand still.
Badly adjusted fingers will cause clutch chatter, as the pressure plate is unevenly pushed against the disk.
A bad clutch group will create the noise while the disk remains at stand still and the gearbox in neutral.
It will occur at a given engine RPM.( where the unballance is most effective)
Each and every clutch makes that noise, but it may not be obviously heard with the covers installed.
As wear increase, the noise becomes more appearant.
As soon as the clutch is engaged (clutch pedal released), there wont be any noise anymore as all the parts are under load.
A throw out bearing is silent when it doesn't touch the fingers.
A bad throw out bearing start creating noise as soon as it touch the fingers and start to turn.
As the driver put more load on the bearing while depressing the pedal, the noise will increase.
Hope this is of help in trouble shooting the issue.
My experience is that there are many bad clutch assemblys around.
I have seen them in red paint and other finish.
The best way to have a good clutch is to buy one from a well known American brand.
All others are copys, and copys are just that, not developed by experience...