Fluke Testing Network Cable UTP 24AWG Cat5e Bulk Cable
* Specification: 4P
* Rated Temperature: -40°C ~ + 75°C
* Unshielded twisted pairs
* Conductor: 26AWG or 24AWG Stranding or Solid Bare copper
* 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
Cable Assembly Specification:
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.
Ethernet cables like the CAT5 and CAT5e use twisted pair wiring to decrease electromagnetic interference and crosstalk between the wires themselves. The main difference between the CAT5 and CAT5e wiring comes down to specification. CAT5e cables have more stringent requirements than the CAT5 when it comes to the tightness of the wire twisting; more tightly twisted wiring equals less crosstalk interference.
There are two main classes of CAT5 and CAT5e: solid and stranded. Solid cables, which some businesses prefer, potentially offer better performance across long distances thanks to their solid copper wiring, but they are not very flexible and can break if bent too harshly or too often. They are better suited for use in walls. Stranded cables, which are composed of many thin strands of copper wiring, are more flexible and can be bent oddly and many times before they break; you trade-off some performance across long distances with stranded cables, but this will rarely, if ever, be noticeable.