How to Wire a CAT5E Patch Panels

Computer Science Education General Technology

This article is about how to improve you Cat5e network connectivity with the CAT5E patch panels, which offers organization, convenience and inexpensive solution for your networking operations. Cat5e Patch Panel wiring is a fast and easy way to configure your Ethernet network with a Cat5e cables, Cat5e keystone jack and plugs, patch cables and other cable management products. As we know, Internet connections are very common in some high density working areas such as the office building, businesses centers that many workers in different offices or floors that all needed to wired for Internet service from the central server. Wring the Internet from each usages site to the central serve is a must, but is creates a large mass of incoming cables in the server area which must be properly organized with a patch panel. By using the patch panel, it help could label where the other end of the wire is (usually by floor and room number), allowing you to keep your sanity because everything is organized. As a result, it will make connecting PCs or accessories to the networks becomes fast and simple. Take Cat5e patch panel wiring for example, this article will show you how to wire a Cat5e patch panel step by step. Technical information: They are T568A and T568B. Either one is fine as long as you use the same standard at each end of the wire. The difference between the two standards are only color, the way the pairs are grouped is still the same. Tools you need: Cat5E Patch Panel A Network cable tester 110 punch down tool Cable stripper All of them you can get from some fiber optic or copper network solutions providers such as FiberStore. Step1. Select a place to mount the panel in the place where the network wires end. Step2. Examine the 110-style punch down connectors on the back of the Cat5e patch panel, Making sure there are enough patch connectors on the patch panels to accommodate all of the incoming Ethernet cables. You will also see “A” and “B” color code. Use “B” code, which is the common network standard. Step3. Use the cable strippers to cut off the cable jacket about 1.5 inches from the end of each cable. Take off the scored jacket. If the incoming Ethernet cables are RJ6 type, they will have an internal plastic jacket under the outer cable jacket that must…

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