Applied in the construction of fiber-optic link on overhead transmission lines of 35 kV and more.
Applied for aerial installation on distribution and high voltage power lines, as well as railway catenary.
For fiber optic monitoring systems.
Used for stationary installation when the optical fiber needs extra protection from mechanical damages.
Applied in ducts, trays, blocks, tunnels, collecting channels, with a risk of rodent attacks.
Applied in harsh environments with potential mechanical impact: in all ground types, swamps and harsh rivers.
Rigid yet flexible enough to be installed into microducts.
Applied in sea areas (coastal shelf and deep-sea), on navigable rivers, in lakes and water storage basins, in harsh environments, in bogs and unnavigable rivers.
InAir Figure 8
Applied for aerial installations: on power lines, lamp posts, between buildings and constructions. Suitable for aerial installation on transmission equipment and power facilities in dielectric package.
Applied inside buildings (including vertical runs), in trays, channels, on outer sides of buildings, as well as in duct, in tubes and blocks. Suitable for blowing-in into protecting polyethylene tubes.
Applied for aerial installation on transmission towers, lamp posts, between buildings and constructions.
10 September 2021
Join Mike Riddle on his encore performance on ADSS Engineering 101 on September 23 at 11:00 am (GMT -5:00)!
ADSS Engineering 101 will teach you these eight important design elements of all-dielectric self-supporting cable (ADSS):
Three of these topics are controversial. We will discuss both sides of these issues as evenly as possible so that you can make an informed decision about your cable. Then we will continue with learning about how the tubes and optical core should be made, and why this “how” is important to long-term performance. We will conclude with a primer on sag and tension data for ADSS and how to determine when a track-resistant jacket is necessary.
Hope to see you joined