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Ethernet Cabling also known as Enterprise Lan Cabling

Ethernet was developed in 1972. Industry standards based on Ethernet were established in 1980 under the IEEE 802.3 set of specifications.

Ethernet specifications define low-level data transmission protocols and the technical details manufacturers need to know to build Ethernet products like Network Interface Cards (NICs) and cables.

Ethernet technology has evolved and matured over a long time.  The average person can generally rely on off-the-shelf Ethernet products to work as designed and to work with each other.

The most common form of traditional Ethernet, however, was 10Base-T, 10Base-T offers better electrical properties than Thicknet or Thinnet, because 10Base-T cables utilize unshielded twisted pair (UTP) wiring rather than coaxial. 10Base-T also proved more cost effective than alternatives like fiber optic cabling.

In the mid-1990s, Fast Ethernet technology matured and met its design goals of, increasing the performance of traditional Ethernet while, avoiding the need to completely re-cable existing Ethernet networks.

Fast Ethernet comes in two major varieties, 100Base-T (using unshielded twisted pair cable), 100Base-FX (using fiber optic cable). While Fast Ethernet improved traditional Ethernet from 10 Megabit to 100 Megabit speed, Gigabit Ethernet boasts the same order-of-magnitude improvement over Fast Ethernet by offering speeds of 1000 Megabits (1 Gigabit). 1000Base-T uses Category 5e cabling similar to 100 Mbps Ethernet, although achieving gigabit speed requires the use of additional wire pairs. Each device possesses an Ethernet address, also known as MAC address.  Sending devices use Ethernet addresses to specify the intended recipient of messages. Data sent over the Ethernet exists in the forms of frames. In traditional Ethernet, this protocol for broadcasting, listening, and detecting collisions is known as CSMA/CD (Carrier Sense Multiple Access / Collision Detection).  


Network cabling and wiring systems rely on a variety of structured cable system components working in harmony. The weakest link in a cabling channel represents its highest performance. Some of the components of a cabling system include: patch panels for switching functions between router for incoming and outgoing lines, horizontal cables for in-wall installation, and patch cables to connect stand-alone computers to outlets and outlets to telecommunications closets. For housing and storage of network wiring systems, products such as cable troughs, wireways, enclosure cables, rack accessories, and cabling cabinets are also installed. These components protect the wiring and equipment from dust, dirt, water, and oil while simplifying cable management. 

Enterprise Copper Solutions

Channel Certification; Component Certification; International 3rd Party Certificate; SITA Approved.

Enterprise Fibre Solutions

International 3rd Party Certificate; SITA Approved; 25 year system warranty for end to end solution.

Enterprise Network Cabinets

Complies with international standards; Customization at mass volume prices.