For Coaxial Cables
Coaxial cable (English abbreviation coax) is a type of cable used in radio frequency. The cross-sectional area of ??this cable consists of four items, one within each other. The innermost is the live line, the line carrying the signal. This tip is surrounded by an insulator with a high dielectric constant. Around the insulator is a braid (or thin foil) of conductors. This braid is grounded. There is a protective cover on the outermost part. It is very important that the braid of the cable is grounded. Because in this way, the cable can pass near the devices that create electromagnetic fields without being affected. On the other hand, this structure enables coaxial cables to be more elastic than other cables of their own thickness. The current carried by the coaxial cable is a very high frequency current such as VHF or UHF. The direction of the current changes millions of times per second. (VHF is the frequency domain from 30 million to 300 million Hz, and UHF from 300 million to 3 billion Hz.)
For Fiber Optic Cables
Fiber optic cable is a cable with glass in the middle surrounded by several layers of protective material. Instead of electronic signals, it transmits light that prevents electrical interference. Light transmission is ideal for environments with large amounts of electrical interference. It is not affected by electrical interference, its resistance to lighting and moisture has enabled it to be used frequently in local area network installations, especially in environments where environmental conditions are severe.
For Electrical Cables
Cable is a material consisting of one or more veins that transmit electrical energy and connect two devices. It consists of layers such as conductor, core, sheath, screen, concentric conductor and armor.
For Power Utilitiy Cables
Power cables are cables that transfer both high energy and low energy from the source to the equipment. Specially designed to best suit the active and neutral environment, these cables carry a thick outer sheath compared to regular Control cables. The enormous strength and protection of the power cables and the outer sheath allow the cables to transfer a high amount of energy without any tension or strain. Unlike control cables, Power cables generally have a unique color coding system that distinguishes high voltage carriers from their low voltage counterparts. Control cables provide superior resistance to interference, making them ideal for sending low voltage signals and power cables are equipped for energy transfer