Cabling - Network and Voice

We provide Cat5e, Cat6, Cat6a, Cat7, Fiber Optic cabling, RJ45 and RJ11 jacks, patch panel, telephone systems and access points (Aps) installations. All network/voice installations and terminations are tested and warrantied.

Network and Voice Cabling

Copper & Fiber Optic are the primary choices for Network Data Cabling Installation and Wiring. Accord Reconnection Services provides affordable, high-quality Network data cabling design and installation. All our data cabling services utilize only the best products from reputable vendors such as Belden, Leviton, and Panduit. Every data cabling system is installed to meet industry standards such as Category 5e, Category 6 and 6A performance criteria.

Our data cabling services also include:

Site Surveys and Infrastructure Evaluation

Network Plan and Design

Router / Switch Installation and Configuration

Broadband Installation and Repair

WiFi/Wireless Network Design, Upgrade and Installation

Relocation and Troubleshooting of Existing Infrastructure

Network Cabling Cat5e, Cat6, Cat6a, Cat7

Fiber Optic Cabling

Point of Sale System Installation

IT Cabinet and Rack Installation

Wiring Closet Cleanup and Organization

Telephone System installation and Repair

We install, service and relocate traditional Analog phone cabling and equipment as well as modern VoiP cabling and equipment.

Ask us about Avaya, Cisco and Nortel Networks telephone systems.

Our services also include:

  • Business Phone Systems
  • PBX Installation and Configuration
  • Hosted PBX Installation and Configuration

Is your desired project a new installation, move of existing network or an upgrade of an existing network? Please call us for a free consultation.

If you have any doubt or need our expert advice we can discuss your project needs during our on-site survey.

What you need to know about Data Cabling

Networking cables are networking hardware used to connect one network device to other network devices or to connect two or more computers to share printer, scanners etc. Different types of network cables, such as coaxial cable, optical fiber cable, and twisted pair cables, are used depending on the network’s physical layer, topology, and size. The devices can be separated by a few meters (e.g. via Ethernet) or nearly unlimited distances (e.g. via the interconnections of the Internet).

There are several technologies used for network connections. Patch cables are used for short distances in offices and wiring closets. Electrical connections using twisted pair or coaxial cables are used within a building. Optical fiber cable is used for long distances or for applications requiring high bandwidth or electrical insulation. Many installations use structured cabling practices to improve reliability and maintainability. In some home and industrial applications power lines are used as network cabling.

Twisted pair

Twisted pair cabling with the ubiquitous “RJ-45” 8PA8PC modular connector is a form of wiring in which pairs of wires (the forward and return conductors of a single circuit) are twisted together for the purposes of canceling out electromagnetic interference electromagnetic interference (EMI) from other wire pairs and from external sources. This type of cable is used for home and corporate Ethernet networks. Twisted pair cabling is used in short patch cables and in the longer runs in structured cabling.

An Ethernet crossover cable Ethernet crossover cable is a type of twisted pair Ethernet cable used to connect computing devices together directly that would normally be connected via a network switch, Ethernet hub or router, such as directly connecting two personal computers via their network adapters. Most current Ethernet devices support Auto MDI-X, so it doesn’t matter whether you use crossover or straight cables.

Fiber optics

An optical fiber cable consists of a center glass core surrounded by several layers of protective material. Optical fiber deployment is more expensive than copper but offers higher bandwidth and can cover longer distances. There are two major types of optical fiber cables: shorter-range multi-mode fiber and long-range single-mode fiber.

Coaxial

Coaxial cables confine the electromagnetic wave inside the cable, between the center conductor and the shield. The transmission of energy in the line occurs totally through the dielectric inside the cable between the conductors. Coaxial lines can therefore be bent and twisted (subject to limits) without negative effects, and they can be strapped to conductive supports without inducing unwanted currents in them.

The most common use for coaxial cables is for television and other signals with a bandwidth of several hundred megahertz to gigahertz. Although in most homes coaxial cables have been installed for transmission of TV signals, new technologies (such as the ITU-T G.hn standard) open the possibility of using home coaxial cable for high-speed home networking applications (Ethernet over coax).

Patch

A patch cables is an electrical or optical cable used to connect one electronic or optical device to another or to building infrastructure for signal routing. Devices of different types (e.g. a switch connected to a computer, or a switch connected to a router) are connected with patch cords. Patch cords are usually produced in many different colors so as to be easily distinguishable,[1] and most are relatively short, no longer than a few meters. In contrast to on-premises wiring, patch cables are more flexible but may also be less durable.

Access Point

Wireless access point (WAP), or more generally just access point (AP), is a network hardware device that allows a Wi-Fi device to connect to a wired network. The AP usually connects to a router (via a wired network) as a standalone device, but it can also be an integral component of the router itself. An AP is differentiated from a hotspot, which is the physical location where Wi-Fi access to a WLAN is available.