1. 1000BASE-T: A current LAN standard for performing 1000 Mbps Ethernet over Category 5 and above twisted pair cables. See also Gigabit Ethernet.
2. 100BASE-T: twisted pair version of 100Mbps Ethernet, requires more than 5 types of twisted pair cable
3. 10BASE2: Also known as "thin cable network." 10 Mbps Ethernet based on thin (RG58) coaxial cable.
4. 10BASE5: Also known as "thick cable network." 10 Mbps Ethernet based on thick coaxial cable.
5. 10BASE-T: 10 Mbps Ethernet based on twisted pair (class 3 and above).
6. 110 Connector: A commonly used insulation displacement connector (IDC) with modular jacks, patch panels, and cross-connects.
7. 3270 (IBM): A large computer. Originally run on the RG62 coaxial cable, it is now typically operated on unshielded twisted pair.
8. 66 Block: A traditional cross-connect system with similar functionality to the AMP 110Connect XC.
9. AS/400 (IBM): A medium-sized computer system. Initially running on a twinaxial cable. It is now generally operated on a non-shielded twisted pair using a dielectric equalization converter.
10. Attenuation: The energy lost when a signal passes through a wiring system.
11. Backplane: Refers to the plywood that is fixed to the wall of the telecommunications cabinet. Used to install cross-connects.
12. Main cable: Connection cable between each floor of a building or between buildings in a campus.
13. Equilibrium Converter: A converter for connecting coaxial or twinaxial cable equipment to twisted pair cables
14. BNC: A coaxial cable connector.
15. Category 3: A grade of twisted pair cable, connector and system performance. Provisions apply to 16Mhz voice and data applications below 10 Mbps.
16. Category 5: A grade of twisted pair cable, connectors, and system performance. Provisions apply to 100Mhz voice and data applications below 155 Mbps (or 1000 Mbps).
17. Category 5e: Also known as Super Category 5. A grade of twisted pair cable, connector and system performance. Provisions apply to 100Mhz voice and data applications at rates up to 1000 Mbps.
18. Category 6: A grade of twisted pair cable, connectors and system performance. Performance specifications for bandwidths below 250 MHz.
19. Channel: The entire horizontal cabling system. Each connection component between the computer and the network switching device in the telecommunications cabinet does not include the device connection.
20. Coax: acronym for coaxial. Single wire cable with braided shield. Used in the 1980s for data transmission. It is now generally replaced by UTP (Unshielded Twisted Pair). But still used for video transmission.
21. Rendezvous: An interconnected device that divides horizontal cabling into two parts. Used for regional cable connections.
22. Cross-connect (XC): The connection hardware used to connect two sets of cables (for example, horizontal and trunk cables). AMP110Connect XC.
23. Data rate: The rate at which data is transmitted by a particular network (or other device) as measured in bits per second.
24. dB: Abbreviation for decibel. The logarithmic ratio of two power, voltage or current.
25. Delay Deviation: The difference in transmission delay between the slowest and fastest pair in a cable or system.
26. Offline: refers to a horizontal cabling cable in a work area, such as "This work area has 100 offline lines."
27. ELFEXT: Equivalent far-end crosstalk. A FEXT (far-end crosstalk) measurement method for attenuation of wiring systems.
28. Super Category 5: Also known as Category 5e. Also known as enhanced 5 categories. A grade of twisted pair cable, connector and system performance. Provisions apply to 100Mhz voice and data applications at rates up to 1000 Mbps.
29. Ethernet: The most commonly used network protocol. A protocol is a set of rules for data communication. Originally based on bus layout.
30. F connector: A coaxial cable connector commonly used for video transmission (cable TV).
31. FEXT: Far-end crosstalk. Interference noise from the remote transmission line pair of the system and attached to the pair of receiving lines.
32. Gbps: A data rate. Gigabits per second. One gigabit is equal to one billion bits.
33. Gigabit Ethernet: The latest (1999) and fastest version of Ethernet. The data rate is 1000 Mbps, which is 1 Gigabit per second.
34. Horizontal cabling: Includes work area wiring, distribution cables, and connection hardware in the telecommunications room.
35. Hub: A network device, usually located in a connected telecommunications cabinet.
36. IDC: Insulation displacement connection. A connection that can be separated by cable insulation. There is no need to peel off the insulation layer beforehand.
37. IEEE: Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. The 802 group is responsible for developing LAN standards and metropolitan area network standards.
38. IEEE 802.3: Usually refers to Ethernet. A network protocol.
39. IEEE 802.5: Usually a command ring network. A network protocol.
40. Impedance: The total obstruction of the alternating current in the conductor.
41. Jumper: Usually refers to a sheathless pair of wires that are used for cross-connection.
42. Kbps: A data rate. That is, kilobits per second.
43. LAN: LAN. Limited to one building or even one floor. Large companies may have several LANs connected via the Internet or a backbone network.
44. LINK: The portion between the work area and the telecommunications terminal between the horizontal cabling system.
45. Mbps: A data rate. That is, megabits per second or millions of bits.
46. MHz: MHz. Millions of cycles per second (Hz). The frequency or frequency range (bandwidth) specified by the cable system.
47. Modular jack: Standard jack connector for twisted pair. Such as "telephone socket".
48. Modular plug: Standard plug connector for twisted pair. Such as "phone plug".
49. MT-RJ: A miniaturized dual fiber connector.
50. Multimode: A type of fiber in which light passes through multiple paths. A light emitting diode or a laser is used as a light source.
51. Multi-User Socket: A workspace information outlet that is designed to support multiple users. Also known as "multi-user telecommunications socket components", namely MTUOA.
52. MUTOA: See "Multi-User Sockets".
53. NEXT: Near-end crosstalk. Interference noise from the device transmission line attached to the receiving line of the device.
54. NIC: Network Interface Card. Allows the PC to connect to the network.
55. Node: A device that is connected to the network.
56. Socket: The termination point of the horizontal cable at the work area.
57. Jumper: A cable accessory with a plug on both ends (usually). Used for cross connection.
58. Patch Panel: A rack-mounted panel (usually 19 inches wide) with connection hardware. Used for patch connections between cable sets and devices.
59. PBX: Private exchange extension. Location telephone exchange. Perform telecommunications functions.
60. Plenum: The part of indoor air circulation. This type of place requires a pressurized ventilation cable.
61. Power sum: Total of noise from multiple sources of interference. Applicable to NEXT (Near End Crosstalk) and ELFEXT (Remote Crosstalk) standards.
62. Transmission Delay: The time it takes for the signal to pass through the cable or system.
63. Transmission Delay Deviation: The difference in transmission delay between the slowest and fastest pair in a cable or system.
64. PS ELFEXT: See "Power and" and ELFEXT.
65. PS NEXT: See "Power and" and NEXT.
66. Stamping: The method used to refer to IDC connectors and terminate such connectors.
67. Rack: Used to secure patch panels, enclosures and equipment within the telecommunications cabinet. Usually 19 inches wide and 7 inches high.
68. Return Loss: A signal measurement that is reflected back to the transmitter due to changes in the impedance of the wiring system.
69. Riser: trunk cable routing shaft connecting the vertical state of the telecommunications room on each floor
70. RJ11: A wiring pattern for 6-bit modular jacks. Refer to the socket itself for use.
71. RJ21: A wiring pattern for a 25-pair (AMP CHAMP) connector. Refer to the connector itself for use.
72. RJ45: A wiring pattern for 8-bit modular jacks. Refer to the socket itself for use.
73. SC connector: A bidirectional fiber optic connector. Standard connector that meets the 568 cable standard.
74. Single mode: A type of fiber that passes light through a single path. The laser is used as the light source.
75. ST connector: An interface to a fiber optic connector. Optional connector type that meets the 568 standard.
76. STP: Shielded twisted pair. 2-wire 150 ohm shielded cable.
77. Switch: A network hub switching device. Provides higher bandwidth than shared hubs.
78. System/3X (IBM): Processor for AS/400 computers.
79. T568A and B: Two standard wire pattern for 8-bit modular sockets.
80. Telco: Abbreviation for telecommunications (ortelephone company) (telecom or telephone company).
81. Telco connector: See the 25-pair (AMP CHAMP) connector.
82. Telecom closet: Telecom room. A device for placing horizontal cable terminations. Local area network electronics can also be included.
83. Thick cable network: IEEE 10BASE 5.10 Mbps Ethernet running on a thick coaxial cable network.
84. Thin cable network: IEEE 10BASE 2.10 Mbps Ethernet running on a thin coaxial cable network (RG58).
85. Token Ring: A network protocol based on token transport rings.
86. Twisted pair cable: A cable made of several pairs of twisted wires.
87. UTP: Unshielded twisted pair cable. A cable made of several pairs of twisted wires.
88. Wiring closet: See the telecommunications room.
89. Workspace: The location where the user communication device is located. The part between the wiring port and the device on the wiring system.
90. Regional cable: a concept on architecture. This concept divides the horizontal cable into two parts. There is no need to change the entire horizontal cable when moving, adding and replacing.
91. Application System: A system that transmits information in a manner that works well on integrated wiring.
92. Cable: A cable is a cable, fiber optic cable, and various flexible cables that are connected to information technology equipment.
93. Integrated wiring: Integrated wiring is an information transmission channel composed of cables and related connection hardware, which can support multiple application systems. The various wiring devices and conversion devices in the application system are not included in the integrated wiring.
94. Building group, park: An area consisting of one or more buildings. For example: school, factory, airport, community or military base.
95. Building trunk cable, fiber optic cable: Cables and optical cables connecting building patch panels and floor patch panels in buildings. Such cables and cables can also be used to directly connect two floor distribution frames within the same building.
96. Building trunk cable, fiber optic cable: In the building group, connect the cable and cable of the building group distribution frame and the building distribution frame. Such cables and cables can also be used to directly connect building patch panels between different buildings.
97. Horizontal cable, horizontal cable: Connect the cable and cable between the floor distribution frame and the information socket.
98. Equipment cable, optical cable, cord: Connect the terminal equipment of the application system to the cable and cable assembly of the distribution frame.
99. Work area cable, fiber optic cable, cord: In the work area, connect the terminal equipment to the cable and cable assembly of the information outlet. Work area cables and work area cables are generally referred to as flexible or patch cords.
100. Cable unit, cable unit: A combination of cable pairs or fibers of the same type and type, the cable unit may be provided with a shielding layer.
101. Unshielded twisted pair cable, twisted pair cable: A cable consisting of unshielded wire pairs (referred to as unshielded cable). When there is a total shield, it is called an unshielded cable with a general shield.
102. Shielded twisted pair cable, twisted pair cable: a cable consisting of shielded wire pairs (referred to as shielded cable). When there is a total shield, it is called a shielded twisted pair cable with a charged total shield.
103. Hybrid cable, fiber optic cable: Two or more different types or different types of cable, cable unit components, covered with a general sheath. There can also be a total shield inside the jacket. Among them, the cable cable unit is called an integrated cable; the cable unit is called an integrated cable; the cable unit assembly and the cable unit are called hybrid cables.
104. Jumpers: Cable pairs or cable units without connectors for use in patch panels to interface with various links.
105. Patch cord: A flexible or soft cable with connectors on one or both ends. Used to connect various links on the distribution frame, the patch cord can also be used in the work area.
106. Patch panel: A type of interface that uses a patch cord to connect a link, which can be easily changed or disconnected through a patch panel.
107. Handover: A non-permanent connection that uses a patch cord or jumper to connect a cable, fiber optic cable, or device.
108. Interconnection: A connection method in which one cable or fiber optic cable is directly connected to another cable or cable and equipment without a patch cord or jumper.
109. Patch panel: A device for terminating and connecting cables or cables. Interconnection or handover operations can be performed on the distribution frame.
110. Building group distribution frame: connecting the trunk cable of the building group and the connecting device of the fiber optic cable.
111. Building distribution frame: It is used to terminate the trunk cable of the building, the trunk cable and the connection device of the trunk cable and the trunk cable of the building.
112. Floor distribution frame: A device that connects horizontal cables, horizontal cables, and other wiring subsystems or equipment.
113. Link: A transmission channel with specified performance between the two interfaces of the integrated wiring. Terminal equipment, work area cables, work area optical cables and equipment cables, and equipment optical cables are not included in the link.
114. Channel: Connect two application devices for end-to-end information transmission path. A physical channel can be divided into several logical channels. The channel includes the device connection cable of the application system and the work area patch cord.
115. Information socket, terminal: Integrated wiring in the interface of each work area, connected to horizontal cable or horizontal cable. The terminal device in the work area is connected to the interface with a patch cord.
116. Introduction of equipment: The introduction of communication cables or communication lights into the relevant equipment of the building in accordance with relevant regulations.
117. Public network interface: The demarcation point between the public network and the private network. In most cases, the public network interface is the connection point between the public network device and the integrated wiring.
118. Wiring closet, transfer room, telecommunication room: a dedicated space for placing distribution frames, application equipment, and integrated wiring handover and management. The trunk subsystem and the horizontal subsystem are switched here.
119. Equipment room: Space for placing telecommunication equipment, application equipment and distribution frames and for integrated wiring handover and management.
120. Work area: The place where the application system terminal equipment is placed. Integrated wiring is generally referred to as a work area with an area of 10M2.
121. Transfer point: A point where horizontal cabling, different types or sizes of cables and cables are connected (for example, a flat cable is connected to a round cable or a different logarithmic wire).
122. Terminal: A device that can send and receive information over a channel or link, which works in an online manner.
123. Information: Characterization and description of the state of motion of objective things. It is a symbol, sequence (such as letters, numbers) or a function of connection time (such as an image) of the state of motion of an object.
124. Management point: The arrangement of various cross-connections, direct connections or information outlets of the management channel.
125. Adapter: This device uses different sizes or different types of plugs to match the information; provides rearrangement of the leads; allows multiple pairs of cables to be divided into smaller strands; interconnects the cables.
126. Balanced, Unbalanced Converter: A device that converts electrical signals from flat unbalanced to unbalanced to balanced. It can be used for impedance matching between twisted pair cable and coaxial cable.
127. Bending radius: The bending radius of the fiber that is bent without breaking or causing excessive additional losses.
128. Cable: A device that slides at the end of a cable that is attached to a winch or handle that helps to pull the cable during installation.
129. Connection block, wiring block: The hardware for connecting the twisted pair cable. Jumper or patch cord can be used to connect the link.
130. Refractive index graded fiber: An optical fiber whose refractive index decreases axially. The photons are reflected inside the core, and the light is constantly refocused, causing the cable to bend inward and transmit faster than in the low-impact region. This fiber increases bandwidth.
131. Wiring tension: When installing a cable, the magnitude of the relay acting on it is measured by N (Newton).
132. Support hardware: brackets, clips, cabinets, brackets, tripods, tools, and other fixed transmission media, a utility that connects the hardware to a wall or ceiling.
133. Termination Blocks: In various cable transmission channel configurations, terminate the cable pairs and connect the molded plastic plates to the 110-type distribution frame.
134. Line: Transmission medium, generally referred to as a link. In the SNA environment, a link to the network.
135. Circuit, line: The energized path formed by the energized conductor; the communication link between any two or more points in the application system.