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Structured Cabling Standards. Department of Computer and System Instituto Tecnológico de Morelia jcolivar@itmorelia.edu.mx 19.72388 lat, -101.1848 long. M.C. Juan Carlos Olivares Rojas. Disclaimer.

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Structured Cabling Standards


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    1. Structured Cabling Standards Department of Computer and System Instituto Tecnológico de Morelia jcolivar@itmorelia.edu.mx 19.72388 lat, -101.1848 long M.C. Juan Carlos Olivares Rojas

    2. Disclaimer Some material in this presentation has been obtained from various sources, each of which has intellectual property, so in this presentation will only have some rights reserved. These slides are free, so you can add, modify, and delete slides (including this one) and slide content to suit your needs. They obviously represent a lot of work on my part. In return for use, I only ask the following: if you use these slides (e.g., in a class) in substantially unaltered form, that you mention their source.

    3. Outline • Componentes del cableado estructurado. • Área de trabajo. • Cableado horizontal. • Cableado vertical. • Cableado Backbone. • Centro de telecomunicaciones principal. • Centro de telecomunicaciones Intermedios. • Servicios de ingreso. • Planificación de la estructura de cableado. • Normatividad de electricidad y conexiones a tierra.

    4. Outline • Soluciones para caída y bajada de tensión. • Normatividad de seguridad • Documentación de una red. • Diario de Ingeniería. • Diagramas. • Cables etiquetados. • Resumen de tomas y cables. • Resumen de dispositivos, direcciones MAC e IP. • Material y presupuestos. • Presentación del proyecto.

    5. Objectives • Construct a Computer Network Infrastructure using Structured Cabling Systems • Competences: • Making cables • Installing devices • Setup Computer, Host and Devices

    6. Structured Cabling System • Components of Structured Cabling • Working Area • Horizontal Cabling • Backbone (Vertical) Cabling • Main Telecomunication Center • Intermedial Telecomunication Center • Incomming Services.

    7. Structured Cable System • Planning of Structured • Electricity and Ground Conection Regulation • Solutions to drop voltages. • Security Normativity • Network Documentation • Logs • Diagrams. • Labeling Cables • Cable and Power Outlet Abstract • Devices, MAC and IP Addresses • Other resources

    8. Cableado estructurado • Es una metodología para diseñar e instalar de manera adecuada redes de comunicación, particularmente, redes de computadoras. • Define más que una simple estructura o forma de realizar cableados de casas y empresas. Forma un estándar para simplificar las cosas. Se centra en la fase de planeación, instalación y expansión de la red. • It’s called Layer 0

    9. What’s the problem?

    10. Safety Procedures • Safety is the primary concern. • General safety precautions, while working with network building materials - both electrical and construction.

    11. Structured Cabling Systems • A Structured Cabling System is a cabling and connectivity products that integrates data, voice, video and various management system of a building

    12. Benefits of Structured Cabling System • Redundancy at design stage reduces downtime & repair time • Ease of fault location & repair • Flexibility, expandability & modular connecting platform • Ease of moves, adds and changes • Enhanced end-use understanding and control • Significant long term cost containment

    13. Cable Distribution System • Cable Tray • Raised Floor • Conduit • Hung Ceiling / False Ceiling

    14. Elements of a Structured Cabling System

    15. Structered Cabling Components

    16. Foil Twisted Pair

    17. Shielded Twisted Pair

    18. Work Flow • installing outlets • installing jacks • running cables • punching cables into patch panels • testing cables • documenting cables

    19. Work Flow (cont) • installing NICs • installing hubs, switches, bridges, and routers • configuring routers • installing and configuring PCs

    20. Place Copper Wires into a Jack

    21. Documenting Cable Runs • A cut sheet • is a rough diagram that shows the locations of the cable runs. • indicates the numbers of the classrooms, offices, or other rooms, to which the cables have been run. • to place corresponding numbers on all telecommunications outlets and at the patch panel in the wiring closet.

    22. TIA/EIA-606 for Labeling Cables • Labeling • NO terms such as "Mr. Zimmerman's math class," or "Ms. Thome's art class". • incorporate room numbers in the label information • incorporate color coding • For example, a blue label might identify horizontal cabling at the wiring closet only, while a green label might identify cabling at the work area.  • mark the cable three times, approximately 60 cm apart • Allow enough cable for the ends to reach all the way to each jack location, plus enough excess or slack to reach the floor and extend another 60-90 cm. • Do not cut the cables unless they have a label.

    23. Cable Labels

    24. Mounting cables in raceway • decorative raceway • presents a more finished appearance • gutter raceway • a less attractive alternative to decorative raceway. • mounted with adhesive backing or with screws

    25. SAFETY RULES • turn off power to all circuits that might pass through those work areas • Never, ever, touch power cables • learn the locations of all fire extinguishers in the area. • Long pants and sleeves help protect your arms and legs. Avoid wearing excessively loose or baggy clothing.

    26. SAFETY RULES (cont) • Protect your eyes with safety glasses • If you anticipate working in a dropped ceiling area, survey the area. • Follow building safety codes

    27. Supporting Horizontal Cables • Wall-mounted gutter • Tie-wraps • Ladder rack • Tools • A telepole • is nothing more than a telescoping pole with a hook at one end to hold the cable. • is used to string cable across a dropped ceiling or attic quickly. • fishing cable • When you pull cable up through a wall, you ordinarily work from an attic or dropped ceiling space

    28. Wiring Closets • the equipment in a wiring closet includes: • patch panels • wiring hubs • bridges • switches • routers

    29. Network Operating Test • The baseline • is a record of your network's starting point or newly installed performance capabilities. • Continue to test your network on a regular basis in order to ensure that it performs at its peak • A cable tester is a hand held device that can certify that cable meets the required IEEE and TIA/EIA standards.

    30. Cable Tester • Determine cable distance • Locate bad connections • Provide wire maps for detecting crossed pairs • Measure signal attenuation • Measure near-end crosstalk  • Detect split pairs  • Perform noise level tests  • Trace cable behind walls 

    31. Cable Tester

    32. Conexión de cables

    33. Jack El jack es el componente femenino en un dispositivo de red, toma de pared o panel de conexión.

    34. Jack Para que la electricidad fluya entre el conector y el jack, el orden de los hilos debe seguir el código de colores T568A, o T568B recomendado en los estándares EIA/TIA-568-B.1

    35. Configuración

    36. Conexión directa • Utilice cables de conexión directa para el siguiente cableado: • Switch a router • Switch a PC o servidor • Hub a PC o servidor

    37. Conexión Cruzada • Utilice cables de conexión cruzada para el siguiente cableado: • Switch a switch • Switch a hub • Hub a hub • Router a router • PC a PC • Router a PC

    38. Esquema de Conexión EIA/TIA 568

    39. CABLE TESTER.

    40. We all have some ugly wiring

    41. Unshielded Twisted Pair Cable • Labeling is a key to reduce work later

    42. Fiber Optic Cable Construction • Fiber has bend radius issues

    43. Fiber Optic Cable Construction • Leave slack loops

    44. Cutting, Striping & Crimping Tools

    45. Punching Tool

    46. Cabling Rules • Try to avoid running cables parallel to power cables. • Do not bend cables to less than four times the diameter of the cable. • If you bundle a group of cables together with cable ties (zip ties), do not over-cinch them. You should be able to turn the tie with fingers.

    47. Cabling Rules • Keep cables away from devices which can introduce noise into them. Here's a short list: copy machines, electric heaters, speakers, printers, TV sets, fluorescent lights, copiers, welding machines, microwave ovens, telephones, fans, elevators, motors, electric ovens, dryers, washing machines, and shop equipment. • Avoid stretching UTP cables (tension when pulling cables should not exceed 25 LBS). • Do not run UTP cable outside of a building.  It presents a very dangerous lightning hazard! • Do not use a stapler to secure UTP cables.  Use telephone wire/RJ6 coaxial wire hangers which are available at most hardware stores.

    48. Cabling Rules • Do not run UTP cable outside of a building.  It presents a very dangerous lightning hazard! • Do not use a stapler to secure UTP cables.  Use telephone wire/RJ6 coaxial wire hangers which are available at most hardware stores.

    49. Standards • Exist a lot of normativity and best practices for the correct construction of cables: • ANSI/TIA/EIA-568-B • ANSI/TIA/EIA-569-A • ANSI/TIA/EIA-607 • ANSI/TIA/EIA-570-A • ISO/IEC 11801

    50. Subsystem of a Structured Cabling System • Horizontal Cabling • Cable from patch panel to work area • Telco outlets • Cable terminations • Cross-connections • One transition point • Maximum length – 100 meters • 90 meters for cable • 10 meters for 2 patch cables