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Cable cross-sections

Views: 103     Author: Site Editor     Publish Time: 2021-01-06      Origin: Site

Different types of cables have different functions, and it is easy to use any cord as a single working unit. But each cable consists of different layers, each layer providing different functions. Understanding how these parts interact makes it easier to understand how the sc to lc fiber patch cable works and avoid damage to the cable.


46-2-main custom fiber patch cables 

1.Coax cross-section


Coaxial cable is one of the most common cable types and has been used for more than 100 years. Although the technology has improved over time, the basic layout of coaxial cables is basically the same as when they were invented. Modern coaxial lc st fiber patch cables are most commonly used for television, radio, Internet and security camera connections.


The outermost layer of the sfp fiber patch cable is the sheath, designed to protect the more vulnerable internal components. Jackets are most commonly made of plastic, and there are several different other types. In addition to providing protection for external components, the sheath acts as an external insulator to contain any electrical or magnetic signal leaking to other layers.


The next layer is a shield layer that can be woven or foiled. Although the shield layer does help keep the signal cable straight, it means that other signals can be kept out. If the coaxial cable is close to something else that may emit strong signals, these signals may cause interference, such as near clumsy power lines or base stations, the shield layer can reduce potential problems.


Next is the insulator, which contains the coaxial cable signal in the central conductor. The design of dielectric can minimize leakage and make the signal transmitted through belkin fiber optic cable concentrated and strong. They do help to prevent interference caused by external signals, but this is only a secondary function, because under ideal conditions the interference should not pass through the shielding layer.


The last part is the central conductor of the cable core. This is a conductive metal wire (usually made of copper or clad copper steel) designed to transmit signals through the cable. The core can be solid or twisted. As the most important part of the cable, it is protected by the first three layers. Damage to the other three layers will weaken the cable, but damage to the conductor is more likely to completely break the st sc fiber patch cable.



2. Ethernet cross-section


Ethernet cables are similar to coaxial cables, and metal cores are protected by several other layers. The key difference is that Ethernet consists of multiple smaller wires contained in the main custom fiber patch cables.


Like coaxial cables and many other cables, Ethernet jackets are mainly used to protect smaller, vulnerable parts of the interior. Sheaths are most commonly made of plastic and can be of different types depending on the environment in which the cable is located.


If the Ethernet lc sc patch cable is shielded, the shield layer will be directly under the jacket. The shielding layer on the Ethernet cable can be pasted to the sheath using some adhesive, and some can also use viscous gels. Although the gel can be well used as an insulator, it is also somewhat confusing to use. Many Ethernet cables also include a tiny fluffy fiber used to strip the shield and expose internal wires.


The core of each wire is a metal conductor and can be solid or twisted. These cores are connected to metal pins on the Ethernet connector to transmit signals. Core wires are fragile, damaging them can weaken signal transmission or make the st fiber patch cable not fully working. The signal tester can be used to check which part of the wire can not be used.



3. Telephone cross-section


Telephone cables are much simpler than many other types of cables. Simple flat telephone lines are usually used in areas that do not cause electrical interference, such as offices or living rooms. So it doesn't always need to be shielded. The outer sheath still acts as an insulator, but it is equally important to keep the internal wires in order.


Like Ethernet cables, telephone cables contain smaller individual wires and are coded in color. These colored st to fc fiber patch cables are not always connected to the fiber connector in the same way. According to different applications, they can use forward or reverse to lead out. The number of wires is not always the same, the newer cables use six wires, while the older cables use four wires. When a cable is separated between multiple telephones, fax machines and other equipment, more flexible wires can handle more wires.


There are also round telephone lines, but they are often used for special functions. These cables have functions not found in standard telephone cables, such as dual shielding Internet modem cables or UV. Because it is round, the internal layout of these sc patch cords is more in line with the inside of the Ethernet cable than the other telephone lines.

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