Coaxial Cable Connectors
- Coaxial connectors are used to top and tail cables, connecting any devices the cable is attached to securely with a variety of different configurations. Coaxials maintain outer interference shielding while attaching cables together without having interruption in the signal flow.
- They come in different sizes to meet your needs for cables with varying dimensions, which can be combined for smooth signal transmission.
- They are used in the digital, video, audio, and Coaxial Cable industries. As a result of this wide range of applications, they come with different connector types.
About CLOOM Coaxial Cable Connectors
Choose The Coaxial Cable Connector
If the cable you want to use is a coaxial connector, then it's important that you know all of its key parameters before deciding on which one.
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7/16 DIN Connectors
These tough, threaded connectors have been specifically designed to connect lengths of coaxial cable within environments exposed to moisture. The "DIN" in the connector's name stands for the Deutsches Institut für Normung – a German Standardisation Institute.Commonly used in:
The connectors that transmit audio and video signals are often BNC (Bayonet Neil-Concelman) plugs. They're a smaller variety of connectors used for test instruments, radio, television equipment, and other AV gear.Designed for:
The TV signal is a complex mechanism that needs to be transmitted through an even more complicated system of cables and connectors. The F-type connector, also known as the bayonet connector, has been one of the most common methods for transmitting signals from TVs since its invention in 1963.Can be paired with:
These miniature threaded connectors are designed for mobile equipment. They're called that because they've been engineered to securely fit on smaller devices, like tablets and smartphones.Most commonly used with:
A typical MBX connector is a coaxial connection used primarily in radio frequency equipment. These connections are made to provide signals with maximum strength and quality while also maximizing the transmission of power.Key features:
The MCX connector is a micro-coaxial design that's perfect for tight spaces. Its small size and easy attachment make it great in any environment where space can be limited or difficult to access - just like you're always looking at your wiry cables with annoyance, and this little guy will save the day!Ideal applications:
The MMBX connectors are engineered to provide a reliable connection in any situation, even if misaligned. This is accomplished by the unique design of their latching mechanism and dielectric-sealed contacts that create an impervious seal - no matter what happens!Key features:
N-type connectors are a great option for people who need to protect their electronics from water damage. These adapters, also created by American electrical engineer Paul Neill, boast many features such as waterproofing and have been dubbed N-Type after the inventor's name.Ideal applications:
OSMT connectors are used to connect the wires of an electronic device. They're typically made from polymer and gold or nickel plating, which is why they come in such great colors like silver-gold, copper-copper brown, black chrome with titanium grey accents!Widely used within:
The Connector system is smooth and easy to use. Simply choose the connector of your choice, snap it on or slide it in place with one hand firmly pressing down before disconnecting again for a quick change!Uses include:
These connectors are a variant of those ubiquitous DIN 7/16s. They use the same bayonet locking mechanism, so they're not hard to install and offer comparable performance-wise.Key features:
The QMA connector is a second variant of the SMAs, and it's called "quick". It has an attachment that makes them robust which means they don't break easily. And since these connectors are resistant to vibration, they can be used in outdoor settings!Ideal applications:
The quick-lock connectors are a variant of the N type connector. They can be used with high power cables and fit in well where your needs require them to work at their best!Ideal for:
Safe High Voltage (SHV) connectors are quite different from the ones we use for your home's mains electricity. The SHVs require a special kind of bayonet-locking mechanism which is similar to that used in MHV and BNC connectors, but they have one feature you'll never find on other types: a distinctive protruding insulator!Designed for:
It can be tricky to tell the difference between an SMA (Subminiature Version A)connector and an F coax connector, but there are actually slight (2mm) differences that make it easy.Typically used for:
Similar to the above, Subminiature Version B (SMB) connectors have an easy-to-use design.Widely used with:
The Subminiature Version C (SMC) features a screw-type interface and is the second variation of SMAs.Key features:
These push-on connectors are the perfect choice for more demanding environments. Snap on with ease and enjoy resilient electrical performance that can stand up to any rigor you put it through!Key features:
TNC connectors are a variation of BNC connectors. They have an output tone of voice that is typically professional, and they can be used in all climates with no damage to the connector due to weather or sunlight.Common uses:
The BNC connector is used with triaxial cables to ensure higher bandwidth. The cost of the connectors are typically more expensive, but they're worth it if you want a high-speed connection.Key features:
Twinax connectors are also known as Twin BNC Connectors, and serve the same function of preventing signals from being mixed. This is a doubled variation for those who need that extra protection in their cables!Key features:
The UHF is a radio frequency which stands for Ultra High Frequency, but despite the name, technology has moved on since their invention and they are now primarily used with low-frequency devices.Commonly used as:
The Ultraminiature Coax connector (UMCC) is a piece of hardware used for frequency signals up to 6 GHz in extremely small scale environments- say, on laptop circuit boards and embedded circuitry.Commonly used to:
Coaxial Cable Connector Basics
Coaxial cable connectors are typically very different and have some rather different characteristics.
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