Fiber Cable Manufacturer
1-144 cores GYTY53 Double Jacket Direct Buried Optical Fiber Cable
Central strength member
Vary from 7 to 14mm
Direct burial and underground cable networking system
1/2/3km each exporting wooden drums
Learn more about Fiber Optic Cable:
In short distance and relatively low bandwidth applications, electrical transmission is often preferred because of its
Lower material cost, where large quantities are not required
Lower cost of transmitters and receivers
Capability to carry electrical power as well as signals (in appropriately designed cables)
Ease of operating transducers in linear mode.
Optical fibers are more difficult and expensive to splice than electrical conductors. And at higher powers, optical fibers are susceptible to fiber fuse, resulting in catastrophic destruction of the fiber core and damage to transmission components.
Because of these benefits of electrical transmission, optical communication is not common in short box-to-box, backplane, or chip-to-chip applications; however, optical systems on those scales have been demonstrated in the laboratory.
In certain situations fiber may be used even for short distance or low bandwidth applications, due to other important features:
Immunity to electromagnetic interference, including nuclear electromagnetic pulses.
High electrical resistance, making it safe to use near high-voltage equipment or between areas with different earth potentials.
Lighter weight—important, for example, in aircraft.
No sparks—important in flammable or explosive gas environments.
Not electromagnetically radiating, and difficult to tap without disrupting the signal—important in high-security environments.