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Fiber Optical Assemblies

A fiber optic cable assembly, also known as a fiber optic patch cord or jumper, is a length of optical fiber cable that has connectors installed on both ends. These connectors allow the fiber optic cable to be easily connected to other optical devices, such as network switches, routers, or transceivers.

The fiber optic cable itself consists of thin strands of glass or plastic fibers that are able to transmit data over long distances at high speeds using light signals. The connectors on either end of the cable are usually made of ceramic, metal, or plastic and serve to align and connect the individual fibers to the corresponding ports on the optical devices.

Fiber optic cable assemblies are used in a variety of applications, including telecommunications, data centers, medical equipment, and military systems. They offer numerous advantages over traditional copper cables, such as higher bandwidth, longer distance capabilities, and immunity to electromagnetic interference.

·No special tools needed when installed;
·Can be made on-site without splicing connectors ;
·Only 30 seconds needed to learn the process of installation and making;
·Can be intalled and maked repeatedly thus avoiding loss.

·Low insertion loss
·High repeatability and high stability
·Ease of installation
·Meets GR326 or IEC 61300-2 standards


•Passive/Active device termination
•Telecommunication networks
•Metro Industry
•Aero Industry
•Local Area Networks(LANs)
•Data Processing networks
•Test Equipment
•Wide Area Networks(WANs)


·Local Area Network
·Data communication network
·Telecommunication optical transmission network
·Optical access network(OAN)
·Active device termination
·Fiber optics data transmission(FODT)

·Low insertion loss
·High repeatability and high stability
·Meets GR326 or IEC 61300-2 standards
·Meets RoHS and UL 94-V0

·Fiber Optic Telecommunications
·LAN (Local Area Network)
·FTTH (Fiber To The Home)
·High speed transmission systems
·Fiber optic sensing
·Industtial, Mechanical and Military

·Easy to be installed in ODN equipments;
·High reliability;
·Low insertion loss;
·Zirconia internal tube;
·Large operating and temperature range

·Low back reflection and Low PDL
·High precision attenuation value
·Precision control of attenuation range
·Wide attenuation range
·Precision ceramic ferrule
·FC, SC, ST, LC … optional
·Plastic or metal housing material


·Distribution Frames & Patch Panels

·Maintenance or emergency restoration of fiber networks

·Telecommunication Networks

·Data Processing Networks

·FTTH (Fiber To The Home)

·Local Area Network (LAN)

·Test Equipment. 8.CATV & CCTV

  1、What are the 3 basic components of an optic fiber system?

The three basic components of an optical fiber system are:

Optical Transmitter: This is the device that generates and sends the light signals through the optical fiber. The transmitter typically includes a light source, such as a laser or LED, and a driver circuit to modulate the light signal with data.

Optical Fiber: This is the actual fiber optic cable that carries the light signal from the transmitter to the receiver. The fiber is made of glass or plastic and consists of a core, cladding, and protective coating. The core is where the light signal travels, while the cladding reflects the light back into the core, allowing it to travel long distances without losing strength.

Optical Receiver: This is the device that receives and converts the light signal back into an electrical signal. The receiver typically includes a photodiode or other light-sensitive component, as well as amplifiers and other circuitry to extract the data from the signal.

Together, these three components form the basis of any fiber optic system. In addition, fiber optic systems may also include additional components such as repeaters, switches, and routers to extend and manage the network.

  2、What are the three types of optical fibers?

The three types of optical fibers are:

Single-mode fiber: This type of fiber has a small core diameter (typically 8-10 microns) and is designed to carry a single beam of light. Single-mode fiber is used in long-haul telecommunications applications and offers high bandwidth and low attenuation, making it ideal for transmitting data over long distances.

Multimode fiber: This type of fiber has a larger core diameter (typically 50-100 microns) and can carry multiple beams of light simultaneously. Multimode fiber is commonly used in shorter distance applications such as local area networks (LANs) and data centers.

Plastic optical fiber (POF): This type of fiber is made of plastic instead of glass and has a larger core diameter (typically 0.5-2 mm). POF is less expensive and easier to install than glass fiber, and is commonly used in automotive, home networking, and industrial applications.

Each type of optical fiber has its own advantages and disadvantages, and the choice of fiber depends on the specific application requirements.

  3、What are the four types of fiber optic connectors?

There are several types of fiber optic connectors, but the four most commonly used types are:

SC (Subscriber Connector): This is a square-shaped connector that uses a push-pull mechanism to connect and disconnect the fiber. It is widely used in data communication networks due to its ease of use and high packing density.

LC (Lucent Connector): This is a small, compact connector that uses a latch mechanism to secure the connection. It is often used in high-density applications such as data centers and telecommunications networks.

ST (Straight Tip): This is a round connector that uses a twist-lock mechanism to secure the connection. It was one of the first connectors used in fiber optic networks and is still commonly used today.

FC (Ferrule Connector): This is a screw-type connector that uses a ceramic ferrule to align the fibers. It provides good performance and is often used in single-mode applications.

Each type of connector has its own advantages and disadvantages, and the choice of connector depends on factors such as the application, network topology, and budget.

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