* 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.
? The difference between Cat 5e, Cat 6, and Cat 6a cable is not so much in the basic design as it is in the tolerances. As the bitrate, and correspondingly the frequency, of the signal increases, smaller and smaller discontinuities and inconsistencies in the cable become relevant. Cat 5e is required to meet certain specs for signals up to 100 MHz (one "Hertz" is one complete wave, e.g., a sine wave, per second, and a "Megahertz" is one million of those per second). Cat6 is required to meet tighter specifications, and to meet those specs to 250 MHz. Cat6a must meet the same specifications as Cat 6, but must also meet similar specification limits all the way out to 500 MHz. So, while the basic cable architecture doesn't change between Categories, the demand for consistency and quality in manufacturing does; for example, a sloppy connectorization that's "just good enough" for a Cat 5e cable will almost certainly cause the cable to fail at Cat 6.