- Telecommunication Tools is made of high quality chrome vanadium steel
- Multifunctional set is easy to use and carry
- Special rubber and easy to handle
- The Pocket Screwdriver Set includes 10 different replacement tips
- Material: Chrome Vanadium Steel
- Size: 110 x 15mm/4.3 x 0.6in(L x Dia.)
- The Precision Telecommunication Tools comprises one screwdriver handle, 9 insert bits
- The Precision Telecommunication Tools is made of high quality chrome vanadium steel for a long time
- 10 in 1 Pocket Screwdriver Set would be the perfect accessories and helping hand for changing out your mobile phone
- The Pocket Screwdriver Set allows you to open cover of the mobile phone easily and without damage to the phone cover
- This Pocket Screwdriver Set is multifunctional & easy to use and carry. So what are you still waiting for
Size in Detail:
- Always wear safety goggles when using tools
The Nine Tips Size:
Telecommunication & Splicing Tools:
Telecommunications employ many new means of transmitting data than the first electrical wire. Traditionally, a low-voltage analog signal was sent through a copper wire. The signal could then be amplified in a telephone receiver. Today's telecommunication still uses low-voltage wires, which must be spliced. Larger gauge phone lines carrying bundles of low-voltage wires are still used. There is a large-scale shift towards fiber-optic wiring, which is much more technical to splice. Data is also sent by satellite, but prior to and after transmission, there are still networks of low voltage and fiber optics, which require splicing.
- Fiber-Optic Fusion Splicer
- The primary piece of equipment for splicing fiber-optic cables is a device called a fusion splicer or a fiber-optic splicer. These devices take two thin strands of fiber-optic cable, align them precisely end to end and then fuse the glass fibers together to form a continuous strand. Older splicers required the operator to visually align the fibers in each axis and closer or farther from one another. Today's splicers are also finely machined instruments, but much of the work has become digitized. In addition to the fusion, modern splicers are capable of testing the quality of the splice. All splices have at least a minute amount of degradation in the signal that passes through the splice. This loss must be measured to determine that the minimum amount of acceptable loss is not exceeded.
- Mechanical "Splicing" or Terminating
- Terminating fiber optics is a little different that physically fusing two strands into one continuous strand. Terminating is how a run of fiber optic cable connects to the device at either end -- usually network gear that can process the data transmitted by the fiber optics. The easiest way to think of them is to compare them to an extension cord. They are the plug. Sometimes terminators are used to connect multiple lengths of fiber optics in the same way that you might connect multiple extension cords. However, the connection has a higher rate of loss than a physical splice. In mechanical termination, the tools involved are mostly in manufacturing the terminators or plugs. Once manufactured, they become modular; you just plug them in. These tools vary because they are generally custom-engineered.
- Field Terminating Tools
- Field termination tools are assembled in kits. Some kits may be specifically designed for fusion splicing for "long-haul" splicers; others are specifically designed for field termination. Fiber optics, like other data lines, are housed in protective sheathing. Termination tools are used to strip the sheathing away from the end to receive the connector or terminator. Polishing tools prepare the fiber optic to receive the terminator. Some terminations are done with epoxy. Others are done with the use of a hot melt kit. When they terminator is attached, a crimping tool is used to attach it to the sheathing. Finally, testers -- similar to those built into fusion splicers -- test the integrity of the joint.
- Low Voltage
- Low-voltage wires, such as the fine copper wires found in many network wires, typically connect with terminators and jacks. Low-voltage connections don't require the degree of precision that fiber optic connections do. But there are similarities to doing field terminations. A stripping tool removes the wire sheathing. A crimping tool fastens the terminator.
- 1 x Set of Precision Telecommunication Tools Pocket Screwdriver