* 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.
Network cabling, in whatever "Category," is at root a simple paired-conductor cable design. Signals are sent down each data pair, and the two wires in the pair are twisted together to improve noise rejection and to ensure that they have very similar length; these are important aspects of the cable because signals are sent in a "differential mode" where neither wire is grounded and the receiving circuit has to measure the difference in voltage between the two wires in the pair. Good control over twisting results in excellent "common mode" noise rejection, where noise which affects each conductor equally effectively disappears from the signal, and control over lengths is important both to common mode noise rejection and to keeping the signal from falling apart due to intrapair skew (this is not the "skew" you are likeliest to be familiar with--it's the difference in timing between the two wires in the pair). Because the frequencies involved here are high, the dimensions of the pairs, and their spacing and relationship to other pairs in the bundle, are all important. These attributes of the cable affect its characteristic impedance, which must be kept as stable as possible to prevent signal degradation, because impedance variations cause portions of the signal to reflect within the cable or connector.