* Unshielded twisted pairs
* AWG: 24/26/28AWG Optional
* Conductor: Stranding or Solid CCAM/CCA/CCU/CU/ Bare copper available
* Insulation: HD—PE
* Unrip rope: optional
* Jacket: PVC or LSNH
* Impedance: 100±15% O at 1 ~100MHz
* Reference Standard: YD/T1019-2001,ANSI/TIA/EIA-568B,ISO/IEC11801
* Print Legend: CM or CMR
* Specification: 4P
* Rated Temperature: -40°C ~ + 75°C
Diameter of Cable
PVC or LSNH
PVC or LSNH
Mainly used in the Building Correspondence Synthesis Wiring System the Work Area Correspondence Leading-out Terminal and between the Connection Distribution Frame Wiring, As Well As the Housing Synthesis Wiring System’s User Correspondence Leading-out Terminal Arrives at Place of Exile between Coils’ wiring.
If you're not familiar with these attributes, some short definitions are in order. Crosstalk is the tendency of the signal in one pair to induce a signal in one of the neighboring pairs, and the specification requires that crosstalk be measured from each pair to each other pair, as crosstalk frequently is much worse between some pairs than others. In particular, due to the unfortunate decision made long ago to make network cable pinouts compatible with telephone wiring pinouts, the pair which is split between pins 3 and 6 (green, in T568B) tends to have higher crosstalk with the pair it passes around, which is on pins 4 and 5 (blue, in T568B). Return loss is the loss caused by signal reflecting when it hits impedance discontinuities in the cable. Both crosstalk and return loss are heavily affected by cable manufacturing quality, and in particular by the internal layout of the cable, the consistency of the dimensions of the pairs, and the consistency of twist rates and spacing. Both crosstalk and return loss are also affected by termination; the worst impedance bump in any cable, well-made or not, is encountered at the connector, and the worst crosstalk performance occurs at the connectors as well because conductors need to be straightened out and, in the case of the 3-6 pair, split up.