D-Link patch cord 2M cat6
D-Link patch cord 2M cat6:
The best in data transfer
An electrical or optical cable
used to connect (“patch in”)
an electronic or optical device to
another to route a signal.
Devices of various types
an adapter connected to a computer,
or an adapter to a router) are
connected to patch cords.
Patch cords are usually
different colors so
that they can be easily
distinguished from each other.
Types of connecting wires
include microphone cables,
optical fiber spectroscopy cables,
headphone extension cables,
Tiny Telephone (TT) connector,
RCA connector, and ¼” TRS telephone connector
cables (plus modular Ethernet cables)
used to carry video signals or
Patch cords usually only
refer to short cords used
with patch panels.
D-Link patch cables
They are patch cables for
connecting functional sections,
etc. It is efficient in
transferring data and its versatility
And design with it single-
conductor wires using, for example,
banana connectors (or pin sockets)
Coaxial cable used in BNC connectors
Cat6A cabling using 8P8C (RJ-45)
modular connectors with T568A or
T568B straight wires (modular cables wired with
T568A on one end and T568B
on the other end more
commonly referred to as
Qualified optical fiber cables
for use with optical fiber
The patch cord is fitted with connectors
on both ends. A pigtail is similar
to a patch cord and is the
informal name given to a cable
with a connector at one end
and bare wires (or bare fibers) at the other.
In the context of copper cables,
these cables are sometimes referred to as
sharpened patch cords and the
unplugged terminal (“pigtail”)
is intended to be permanently
attached to a component or terminal.
Optical fiber pigtails,
as opposed to copper pigtails,
can be described as a more precise
conductor than cable or wire.
A fiber pigtail is a single, short, airtight
optical fiber that has a pre-installed
optical connector on one end and a length
of bare fiber at the other end.
The end of the fiber strand is stripped and divided
into single fibers from a multi-fiber stem.
Connecting pigtails to each fiber
in the trunk “breaks up”
the multi-fiber cable into
its component fibers for
connection to the end device.