Fluke Test Standard Cat6 UTP Ethernet Cables with 24AWG Copper
RJ45 to RJ45 plug
CAT6 Ethernet Cable
24AWG 7*0.2 Stranded Bare copper Conductor
All materials compliant with RoHS
Category 6 cable, commonly referred to as Cat 6, is a cable
standard for Gigabit Ethernet and other network physical layers
that is backward compatible with the Category 5/5e and Category 3
Our Cat6 UTP Snagless Patch Cables offer reliable Ethernet
connections. This cable meets or exceeds all Category 6
specifications and features a durable blue jacket and blue Strain
Relief Boots that simplifies departmental color coding while
providing rugged flexibility for network connections. To ensure
long-lasting performance, our high quality Cat6 UTP Snagless Patch
Cables feature a snagless design that protects the RJ45 clip from
damage and makes the cables less prone to snagging during
installation. The cables also feature PVC molded strain relief that
prevents the RJ45 connector termination point from bending at sharp
angles reducing the risk of cable damage, which could decrease
network performance. This Cat6 UTP Snagless Patch Cable is
constructed of only top quality materials to ensure optimum
Connect your PC or your XBox or PS3 Console to your DSL/Cable Modem
or Hub/Switch or Router using this cable.
* This cable works with any 10/100/1000Mbit connections. Gigabit
network connection required to achieve fastest network speeds.
Protect your high-speed network from noise and electromagnetic
interference with Tripp Lite's 50-ft. gray, Category 6 (Cat6)
Shielded patch cable. This cable features 2, shielded RJ45 50micron
Gold molded male connectors with integral strain relief. The cable
is manufactured from PVC, 4-pair, stranded shielded twisted pair,
and is rated for 550MHz/1Gbps communication.
100% Pure Copper conductor cable.
Cat6 PC-HUB cable with high speed.
Deliver performance to 550MHz and 1000Mbps.
Male to Male RJ45 Ethernet Network Cable.
You can stay ahead of the game with the use of this high-speed
cable to distribute data, voice and video.
Imported SRPVC applied.
High Quality: Flexible, Durable, Flame-Resistant.
Compatible with all RJ45 jack configurations.
Snag-less molded strain relief. Cable's RJ45 tap is protected from
being damaged during installation
This CAT6 Network Ethernet Cable Connects All The Hardware
Destinations On A Gigabit Local Area Network
This CAT6 Network Ethernet Cable is a handy cable when you need
extra length to reach your device
Connect to any hubs, PC or laptop for instant network connectivity
The CAT6 Network Patch Cable is used to Connect Computers,
Switches, Routers, and other devices with Network Jacks
Good condition and great performance patch cable
How To Make a Category 5 / Cat 5e Patch Cable - Straight and
Crossover - DIY
Step 1: Before we start building a patch cable you will need to cut a
length of stranded Cat5e. When cutting the length you should make
sure to measure. Nothing is worse than the patch cable you just
built being an inch too short for your application.
After cutting the desired length we will start building our cable
by stripping back approximately 1 inch of the jacket.
When striping back the jacket make sure that the depth of your
stripper is set deep enough to cut the jacket but not so deep that
it nicks the conductors. If you do nick the conductors while
stripping the cable, the cable may work fine at first, but after
time the conductors will break, or even worse, begin to short
Step 2: Now that we have the jacket stripped back we'll want to
separate and straighten the pairs. We'll start by pulling the first
pair and the last pair to their respective sides (Orange to the
left and Brown to the right). Untwist these pairs making sure not
to untwist the cable any further than you've stripped back the
jacket. Now we'll split the green pair. Pull the white/green
conductor to the left and the green conductor to the right. This
leaves you with the blue pair in the middle. Untwist the blue
taking care to ensure that the white/blue conductor is on the left
and the blue conductor on the right.
Note: Normally, it would be unmentionable to untwist the Cat5e
pairs, except when building patch cables. It would be almost
impossible to insert the conductors into the proper connector
locations without untwisting. (Keep in mind you want to keep as
much of the twist of each pair intact in order to meet performance
Step 3: Now that we've separated and straightened the pairs we need
to arrange the conductors in the proper order according to
which wiring standard you are using. For this example we
will be wiring via the 568-B standard (most common in patch
cables). Please consult the pin-out for the proper color codes.
After you have the wires arranged, place them tightly together as
show in the picture to the right. Once this is done, verify that
the wires are still in the proper order and continue to step
Step 4: Now we need to trim the conductors down to fit into the RJ45
connector. While trimming, make sure you make a nice clean cut at a
90 degree angle about 1/2 of an inch from the end of the jacket. If
you fail to make a straight cut, some of the conductors may not
reach the connector contacts. If you cut the conductors too short,
again they will not make contact. If you leave the conductors too
long, when crimping the connector, the jacketing will not be
gripped leaving the strain on the conductors. This is not a good
situation! For proper trimming, hold the wires securely just at the
end of the jacket as shown in the picture to the left. Be sure to
keep the conductors in the proper order.
Step 5: Our Cat5e patch cable is almost done. While still holding the
cable firmly, we now need to place the conductors into their proper
location in the RJ45 Cat5e Modular Connector. Hold the
RJ45 modular plug with the contacts facing up (towards you) and
carefully insert the conductors in their proper locations. Apply a
moderate amount of force in order to properly seat the wires
against the contacts in the connector. When the wires have been
correctly inserted into the RJ45 modular connector, observe the
tip. As illustrated in the picture to the left you should be able
to see the end of each conductor, indicating that the conductors
were fully inserted. Also, take note of the colors. All whites
should be on the top and all the colored conductors on the bottom.
Once this is achieved, continue to Step 6.
Step 6: Carefully insert the assembly which you have just completed
into a modular crimping tool, taking care to verify the
conductors stay fully inserted. When crimping the connector, use
the full stroke of the crimp tool so that the contacts properly
"bite" into the conductors. After you have completed the
crimp, take time to look at the connector and make sure all the
pins were crimped and that they made good contact with the
Step 7: If you are building a straight through (standard) Cat5e patch
cable, terminate the opposite end by repeating this process from
step one. If this will be a cat 5 crossover cable, return to
step one and continue, however, terminate the other end of the
cable using the wiring scheme that you did not use for the first
end. Terminating one end with 568-B and the other with 568-A
creates a crossover cable. If it is a straight through cable you
are making, simply use the same wiring scheme for both ends.
Step 8: That's it! Use a tester to test for continuity and your
diy Cat 5, 5e patch cable is complete.
Note: If the cable does not test positive for continuity cut the
connector off and start over, or buy one of our pre-made or custom
length patch cords.
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