Guide To Fiber Media Converter Technology

Guide To Fiber Media Converter Technology

Posted on by FS.COM

In today’s networking systems, LANs are becoming larger and more complicated, and people are looking for equipment that is cost-effective, flexible and easy to manage, it comes to the Fiber Media Converter, which can connect different types of media effetively and seamlessly. Fiber media converter is one of the key components in modern networking. Its features of high bandwidth capacity, telephone long distance operation and reliability, making fiber optics the most desired funnel for data communications.

Fiber media converter is a short distance twisted pair electrical signals and optical signals over long distances to swap the Ethernet transmission media conversion unit, ensures the smooth transmission of data packets between two networks at the same time, in many places, also known as fiber converter. Its network transmission distance limit extended to more than 100 kilometers from the copper wire 100 meters (single-mode fiber). Products in generic applications can be covered the Ethernet cable with Ethernet media converter, and is usually located in the broadband metropolitan area network access layer applications; in helping the fiber last mile connections to the metro also played a huge role in the network and the outer layer of the network.

What is inside a media converter?

A media converter is composed of two transceivers or MAU (Media Attachment Units) that can transmit data to and receive data from each other, and a power supply. Each of the transceiver (MAU) has a different industry standard connector to join the different media. One media type goes in and other media type comes out. The connectors comply with IEEE standard specifications and use standard data encodings and link tests.

Fiber Media converter types vary from small standalone devices and PC card converters to high port-density chassis systems that offer many advanced features for network management. Working distance of the fiber optic converters are different. For typical multimode fiber optic converter, its working distance max is about 2km, for single mode media converter, its working distance can be 20km, 40km, 60km, 80km and up to 120km. Here I would like to introduce you the media converter fiber to Ethernet.

Ethernet fiber media converters are often mounted to the wall near or directly over a telephone jack and do not need to be tampered with once installed. They provide a fiber optic connection’s extremely high speeds without having to install a complicated series of fiber optic cables. Ethernet fiber media converters usually have their own power adapter and can transfer several gigabytes of data at a time. In fact, fiber to ethernet media converter can be purchased for commercial purposes that can house and manage up to 19 different connections simultaneously.

Fiber optic media converter can be used in any part of the network, including between routers, servers, switches, hubs and so on. It is even possible for them to be integrated alongside your workstation. Media converters make the configuration of any network to be more flexible.

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