Carbon Dioxide is not a noble gas.
More Info: Noble gasses refer to a set of elements on the far right of the periodic tables. Carbon dioxide isn’t a single element. Carbon dioxide is a covalent bond between a single carbon atom and two oxygen atoms. Being that it is two separate elements, this inherently prevents carbon dioxide from being a noble gas.
Which Elements Are Noble Gases?
There are only six noble gases on the periodic table of elements located in group 18. They are helium (He), neon (Ne), argon (Ar), krypton (Kr), xenon (Xe), and radon (Rn). 
Characteristics of a Noble Gas
Noble gasses are what we call chemically inert. An inert substance is one that does not react to other elemental stimuli; they do not undergo chemical reactions. However, this is the loose definition seeing that scientists have definitively shown that the noble gases do, in fact, react with certain catalysts. These are exceptional circumstances. More often than not, scientists and researchers look to use inert gases like those in the noble gas family to prevent reactions such as oxidation (rusting) and hydrolysis. 
Characteristics of Carbon Dioxide
You probably know carbon dioxide due to the bad rep it gets. After all, it is one of the most prevalent gases attributed to global warming.  You may be surprised to know, though, that carbon dioxide (CO2) is actually fairly similar to the noble gas family in one main regard: It too is largely chemically inert. As an example, CO2 is used during gas metal arc welding (GMAW). The reason is because of CO2’s selective inert nature. It does not react to the weld pool created by arc welding. It is, however reactive to the arc itself. What you may find interesting to note is that CO2 is often used in the automotive industry for welds because it is so abundant yet so closely related to the noble gases. This makes CO2 prevalent because it provides an inexpensive alternative to true noble gases such as argon. 
 Chemical Elements
Periodic Table: Noble Gases
 Encyclopedia Britannica
Carbon Dioxide Emissions
Resource: Universal Industrial Gases Inc.
Carbon Dioxide (CO2) Properties, Uses, Applications,
Glossary of Terms
Catalyst: a substance that enables a chemical reaction to proceed at a usually faster rate or under different conditions (as at a lower temperature) than otherwise possible.
Covalent bond: used to describe the bonds in compounds that result from the sharing of one or more pairs of electrons.
Hydrolysis: a chemical reaction in which a compound reacts with water toproduce other compounds
Oxidation: the process by which iron and steel rust.
“The noble gases Helium, Neon, Argon, Krypton, and Radon are all monatomic. Familiar gases that are triatomic include carbon dioxide, hydrogen sulfide, ozone, and sulfur dioxide. ”
Richard Barrans, Ph.D., M.Ed Why Are Gases Diatomic? US Department of Energy, Ask a Scientist