Fiber Optics knowledge
- Maintained Methods of Fusion Splicer Parts
- How to Use the Fiber Optic Cleaver?
- What are Fixed Attenuators & Variable Attenuators?
- Deployable Fiber Optic Systems for Harsh Mining Environments
- Developing Miniature Fiber Optic Cable Has Become the Trend
- Fiber Optic Cleaning Procedures
- 6 Steps to Selecting a Fiber Optic Cable
- Signal Attenuation Introduction
- How Fiber Transmission Works?
SOPTO Special Topic
Except products belongs to Bargain Shop section, all products are warranted by SOPTO only to purchasers for resale or for use in business or original equipment manufacturer, against defects in workmanship or materials under normal use (consumables, normal tear and wear excluded) for one year after date of purchase from SOPTO, unless otherwise stated...
Defective products will be accepted for exchange, at our discretion, within 14 days from receipt. Buyer might be requested to return the defective products to SOPTO for verification or authorized service location, as SOPTO designated, shipping costs prepaid. .....
Fiber Optis can be used in so many fields:
Data Storage Equipment
Aerospace & Avionics
Data Transfer Tests
Oil & Gas, Imaging
Outside Plant,Central Office
Ship to Shore,Education
Unmanned Aerial Vehicles
Diagnostics & Troubleshooting
Premise Networks Carrier Networks
Independent Telecommunication Providers
- Fiber Optic Transceiver
- High Speed Cable
- Fiber Optical Cable
- Fiber Optical Patch Cords
- Splitter CWDM DWDM
- GEPON Solution
- FTTH Box ODF Closure
- PCI-E Network Card
- Network Cables
- Fiber Optical Adapter
- Fiber Optical Attenuator
- Fiber Media Converter
- PDH Multiplexers
- Protocol Converter
- Digital Video Multiplexer
- Fiber Optical Tools
Fiber Optics knowledge
8 Steps Guide to Lighting Counters with Fiber Optics
There are two primary approaches to lighting counters with fiber-optics. One is to place the cables through the finished surface so that at the end of the polishing process you can easily see the points of light at the end of the exposed cables. While this results in points of light that can easily be seen, the lights can sometimes shine directly into the viewers' eyes for an undesirable effect. Instead, I prefer to glue the ends of the cables to chunks of glass in order to defuse the light and give the counter a more subtle glowing effect. Here's how we do it:
Step 1: Form the counter
Set your forms in place and prep the counter as described previously.
Step 2: Glue cables to glass chunks
Run fiber-optic cables up through the bottom of the forms and spread out the ends of the cables at random. Smash the ends of the cables with a hammer or other blunt object to fray and roughen them.
This process helps the cables stick to the glass chunks and also diffuses the light at the end of the strand. Using a hot glue gun, attach strands of cable to chunks of glass. Use one to two cables for lighter colored or smaller chunks of glass; use two to four cables for darker or larger chunks of glass.
Step 3: Set cabled glass at finish height
Using a very dry, low slump concrete mixture (with acrylic fortifier), place the cabled chunks of glass on cones of concrete just slightly higher than the counter finish height. Repeat the process until all glass chunks are set securely in place. Take care to place the glass at random, unless a more structured, formal pattern is desired.
Step 4: Cast the concrete counter
Pour and cast the counter.
Step 5: Cure the concrete
Allow the concrete counter to cure for 7-18 days.
Step 6: Grind off excess glass
Using a single head grinder, remove the excess glass above the finish grade of the counter. This step will save you hours of polishing and excess wear on your tools.
Step 7: Finish up
Grind, hone and polish the counter to the desired finish.
Step 8: Seal the counter
For easy cleaning and durability, follow these guidelines
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