Medium Voltage Cables support a voltage range of above 1 kV upto 33 kV, making them ideal for use in infrastructure, including the distribution and transmission of power. With triple-layer Cross Linked Polyethylene (XLPE) insulation, Medium Voltage Cables are highly resistant to both very high and very low temperatures, as well as moisture and chemicals, ensuring a long lifespan and fewer breakdowns. The use of XLPE also affords the benefits of the material’s excellent electrical and mechanical properties, and its low dielectric factor.
Low Voltage Cables are used to supply power to large motors and industrial equipment in both residential and industrial settings. In addition to the regular range of Low Voltage Cables, we are also able to supply Low Voltage Cables with special flame retardant PVC Outer Sheathing to comply with the flame retardant test requirements outlined in IEC 60332-1, IEC 60332-3-22, IEC 60332-3-23 or IEC 60332-3-24.
Building Wires, Flexible & Rubber Cables
Building wires and cables are used in the construction of almost every commercial, industrial, and residential property in the world. Most commonly known as branch circuit wiring in homes and businesses, these products carry electrical current to all external uses of power in a building or dwelling.
Flexible cables are electrical cables specially designed to cope with the tight bending radii and physical stress associated with moving applications, such as inside cable carriers. It is used for portable devices, mobile tools and machinery.
Tough rubber-sheathed cable is a type of cable which normally consists of a black outer sheath of rubber with several conductors inside. The rubber provides an abrasion-resistant, corrosion-resistant, waterproof, protective covering for an insulated electric cable.
Though obsoleted for domestic use, it is used for flexible cables when greater mechanical toughness than PVC is required such as temporary electrical wiring at events where the cable is standardized as Cenelec code H07RN-F (H07 for short).
Bare Copper Conductors
Bare copper conductors are ideally suited for use in electrical grounding systems and on insulators for overhead line transmission and distribution applications. These are principally used in energy transmission installations to maximize thermal and electrical conductivity, and to transmit energy with optimal efficiency. This uninsulated wire can be used as an earthing cable. The copper also offers natural resistance against environmental stresses such as wet, humid, and saline climates.
Instrumentation & Control Cables
Instrumentation cables are multiple conductor cables that convey low energy electrical signals used for monitoring or controlling electrical power systems and their associated processes. The functions of measurement and control are vital in manufacturing and processing applications. These functions are greatly dependent on their electronic circuitry. Typical applications include industrial equipment control, broadcasting, assemble equipment, or mass transit systems
Industrial Automation & Process Control Cables
Audio Control & Instrumentation Cables
PLTC & Thermo Couple Extension Cables
Multi Core, Pair & Triad XLPE/PVC Cables
Multi Core, Pair & Triad Individual/Overall Shielded/Screened XLPE/PVC Cables
Multi Core CU/XLPE/PVC Unarmoured Control Cable
Multi Core CU/PVC/PVC Unarmoured Control Cable
Multi Core CU/XLPE/SWA/PVC Control Cable
Multi Core CU/XLPE/STA/PVC Control Cable
All other kind of Instrumentation & Control Cables
Fire resistant, Fire alarm & MICC Cables
Fire Resistance cables are specifically designed for augmented fire resistance in applications including the delivery of power and auxiliary control in fire alarm systems, voice alarm systems, and emergency lighting systems.
Fire alarm cable is the backbone of any fire alarm system. It carries signals from room to room, sounds the alarm, and plays a key role in other fire related issues. There is no single type of fire alarm cable, and there are many, many fire alarm cable variations, including cable construction, conductor options, color, striping options, safety ratings, and environmental ratings.
Mineral-Insulated Copper-Clad (MICC) cable is a variety of electrical cable made from copper conductors inside a copper sheath, insulated by inorganic magnesium oxide powder. The name is often abbreviated to MICC or MI cable. A similar product sheathed with metals other than copper is called mineral insulated metal sheathed (MIMS) cable.
Fiber Optic Cables
A Fiber Optic Cable is a network cable that contains strands of glass fibers inside an insulated casing. They're designed for long distance, very high performance data networking and telecommunications. Compared to wired cables, fiber optic cables provide higher bandwidth and can transmit data over longer distances. Fiber optic cables support much of the world's internet, cable television and telephone systems.
ADVANTAGES OF FIBER OPTIC CABLES
Fiber cables offer several advantages over traditional long-distance copper cabling.
Fiber optics has a higher capacity. The amount of network bandwidth a fiber cable can carry easily exceeds that of a copper cable with similar thickness. Fiber cables rated at 10 Gbps, 40 Gbps and even 100 Gbps are standard.
Since light can travel much longer distances down a fiber cable without losing its strength, it lessens the need for signal boosters
Fiber is less susceptible to interference. A traditional network cable requires special shielding to protect it from electromagnetic interference. While this shielding helps, it is not sufficient to prevent interference when many cables are strung together in close proximity to each other. The physical properties of glass and fiber cables avoid most of these issues.
Telephone & Ethernet Cables
Telephone and Ethernet cables look alike, and both send and receive information. But the cables differ in many ways.
Ethernet cables, also called CAT cables, are wider than phone cables and contain eight wires. Phone cables are narrower and are made up of four wires.
Ethernet cables have a larger bandwidth than phone cables. Users can send and receive more data, at quicker speeds via Ethernet Cables. Phone cables have a smaller bandwidth and data takes longer to move across a network.
Phone cables are most often used for home telephone lines and for Digital Subscriber Line (DSL) connections. Ethernet cables are typically used to interconnect computers and IP networks.
The end of the cable, called the plug, is rounder and thicker on an Ethernet cable. A phone plug is smaller and flat. The Ethernet plug is called an RJ45 while a phone plug is called an RJ11.