Used by electric utilities on transmission lines with the voltage of 35 kV and higher for creating optical communication lines and protecting the power lines from lightning strikes.
Applied for aerial installation on distribution and power transmission lines for building long distance optical communication systems.
Used for distributed fiber optic sensing in different applications.
Used for indoor and outdoor applications where fire resistance is a must. Remain functional under direct flame for at least 180 minutes.
Applied in ducts, conduits and trays with no risk of rodent attacks. Can also be lashed.
Designed for high reliability in harsh environments with potential mechanical impact. Applied in all ground types, swamps, and harsh rivers.
Designed for air blowing in ducts and microducts for building reliable underground communication networks.
Designed for underwater application with increased crush and tensile loads.
InAir Figure 8
Used for cost-effective one-step aerial installation mostly in rural areas where the spans between poles are not long .
Applied in substations for control purposes.
Used to create communication lines between the common distribution box and a location inside the building (including vertical runs), between entrances or corridors in office buildings.
Applied for aerial installation on transmission towers, lightning poles, between buildings and structures for communication networks in rural areas.
7 May 2021
Dan Berg, Incab Vice President in Sales, will have an encore performance on what optical fiber is, how it works, and why it is so widely used on May 20 at 11:00 am (GMT-05:00).
You will learn about its construction and discuss the underlying physics that make it work along with the electromagnetic spectrum over which it is used. The course will cover the two key fiber performance factors: attenuation and dispersion. We will discuss what attenuation is, what the two sources of it are, and real-world limits for it. Then you will learn what dispersion is and what the three types of it are. Together we will review the three mostly commonly used types of optical fiber today. At the end there’ll be a brief discussion of two newer, advanced fiber types: non-zero dispersion shifted and G654 fiber.
This webinar is 100% live so please stay till the end if you want to participate in our Q&A. You can get Incab merch for the best question!
Reserve your webinar seat now and register here!
Please note that you can earn PDHs for this webinar if you pass a test with a score of 70% and more.
See you soon!