Summary of Como interpretar reportes de pruebas de Certificación de Cableado” 20190506 1502-1

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This video explains the importance of cable testing, how to interpret the results of cable testing, and how to establish a reference for cable testing. It also covers the different types of cables that can be tested, the importance of cleanliness during cable testing, and how to use lingual life to audit cable testing results.

  • 00:00:00 In this YouTube video, Jaime Reyes discusses how to Interpret Cable Tests Reports. He states that one of the main concerns that customers have is understanding what the results of a cable test mean, and how to Interpret them correctly. He also discusses the importance of Certification, and how it can help ensure the quality of a cable installation. Finally, he addresses some common questions about cable testing.
  • 00:05:00 The video discusses the question of whether or not the process of cable testing is efficient, with the presenter discussing various factors such as the level of compliance achieved by the testing process, the eficiency of the testing tools used, and customer feedback. The presenter then goes on to ask those who have completed cable testing if they can confirm that the process was indeed efficient. Several recurrent questions and their corresponding answers are then shared with those who have not undergone cable testing. Among these questions are inquiries about the level of compliance achieved, the use of appropriate testing tools, and the quality of the final product. In conclusion, the presenter notes that while the cable testing process is not perfect, it is effective in achieving customer satisfaction.
  • 00:10:00 This YouTube video discusses the importance of certification of cable installation, focusing on the benefits to having a reliable and efficient network. It covers various aspects of certification, including the importance of having an accurate measurement device, the requirements for a valid certification, and the process of obtaining a certification.
  • 00:15:00 In this video, Jaime Reyes, a Support Engineer at Fluke Networks, talks about how to interpret reports of cable testing. He provides an example of a simple report that says a cable passed standards for IEEE802.5-2007, but three years later the user wants to validate that same cable can support 10 gigabits per second (Gbps), 100 Gbps, or even more. Reyes recommends always submitting results in native format, as this is the format that is most compatible with Fluke Networks' cable testing equipment. Finally, he addresses the issue of verifying the investments made in a network certified with Fluke Networks.
  • 00:20:00 In this video, we see how to interpret cable testing reports. We see how one possible error occurred during the test, and how to determine if the cable is connected properly by looking for error codes in the logs. We then discuss the difference between a permanent and a link cable, and explain why the test in this scenario is not valid. Finally, we show how to correctly use the correct adaptors for the test.
  • 00:25:00 In this example, a permanent link was tested using adapters that stayed connected. Then, additional information can be found if detailed steps are taken. The calibration date and equipment's calibration period are important factors to review. If the equipment is not currently up-to-date, then it may be prudent to calibrate it every twelve months. After twelve months, the equipment will be out of calibration and the tests may not be accepted. Martin says no. Pedro says no because the machine is out of calibration. This machine should be sent to factory or authorized service center for calibration. Then, this other test is within the calibration period. If it should be accepted, then we start to see additional details. The equipment had at that time the latest firmware version installed. We can find this out by going to the website, downloading and updates and then clicking on firmware updates. On May 6th, 2019, the last available version was 6.1. For certified equipment, that is the last version. However, if you want to know why the test was done several months ago, we can find that information on the same website by looking at the history of firmware versions installed on the equipment. At that time, the machine had the latest version of firmware.
  • 00:30:00 The speaker discusses the importance of having your equipment calibrated and recommends that you have your latest firmware and software installed on your machine. However, if you have a previous firmware or software version, your tests will not be valid. He goes on to say that the majority of cable manufacturers that work with Fluke Networks offer calibration services.
  • 00:35:00 The video discusses how to interpret cable testing reports, which can be difficult to interpret because they can be borderline but still within the precision of the equipment. Central American officials say that there is a rasping sound in Mexico, while we say it passed or passed with a margin of error depending on the country. In the end, the margins are close to the limit, which is why it typically is a marginal error when we retest a result. Typically, a manufacturer will not accept a marginal step. Exact accuracy is not present here either, but they are still confirming bands. They say it depends on the country where they are being heard, and it's similar to how we measure here in Central America. They say that at the end of the day, this is very close to the limit and that's why it is a passing marginal typically when we return to measure. We usually do this within a few weeks to months, and the most probable outcome is that we will find a failure. That's why nearly no manufacturer will accept a marginal step. Also, not all of these bands are present here at this stage of the testing process. They say it depends on the country, the type of cable, the technology of the cable, and
  • 00:40:00 This video explains how to interpret results from cable testing. It covers the importance of tolerances, the difference between a level 1 and level 2 test, and the different types of cables that can pass a test. It also provides a guide for interpreting results from a 50 micron fiber.
  • 00:45:00 This video discusses how to interpret cable testing reports. The main points are that a cable testing reference should be established in advance, and that a cable's loss should be measured at different distances from the connector. In fiber optic cable, this loss is typically measured in terms of decibel (dB) losses. Cable testing standards for this type of cable vary depending on the distance and frequency of the signal being transmitted.
  • 00:50:00 This video explains how to interpret cable loss measurements. The presenter explains that, based on the number of connectors, the expected loss in this case would be 2.08 dB per connector. If I had 2 connectors per point, then my expected loss would be 0.6 dB. If I did not have any connectors at point 3, then this would be my limit. It is a very simple rule. If 3 dB equals one kilometer, then 492 points on the graph equal one kilometer. This video also explains how to interpret distance measurements using the same method. The presenter shows how to calculate the maximum distance a cable can be stretched before it begins to experience loss. According to the presenter, at 10 gigabits per second, the cable would be able to carry up to 400 meters before it begins to experience loss.
  • 00:55:00 In this video, the importance of understanding cable testing methods is discussed, as well as the different types of cables that can be tested. Additionally, the importance of cleanliness during cable testing is discussed, and a protocol for cable testing is demonstrated. Finally, the importance of using lingual life, a free, online tool, to audit cable testing results is explained.

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This video provides an overview of how to interpret cable certification reports. It covers topics such as minimizing errors, maximizing resources, and ensuring results are delivered in native format.

  • 01:00:00 This video explains how to interpret cable certification reports. It explains how to minimize errors and maximize resources, and how to ensure the results are achieved in native format. The number two priority is the results must be demanded in native format, and number three is that they will be delivered within a few days. Additional questions are answered, and the final segment includes questions and answers.

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