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  • What is the Difference SFP vs SFP+,and How to Choose SFP Transceivers?

    SFP vs. SFP+ SFP supports 10/1000Mbps Ethernet speed, SFP+ is an updated version that supports higher speeds up to 10Gbps and this is the primary difference between SFP and SFP+. Du to the differerent data rate, the applications and transmission distance is also different. SFP+ typically has a longer transmission distance. SFP+ specifications are based on SFF-8431. In terms of SFP vs. SFP+ compati
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  • What's the difference between a DAC and an AOC?

    What is a DAC cable?DAC cable is a copper-based cable that connects two networking devices with SFP or QSFP connectors. It is designed for short-range data transmission, typically within a data center or rack-level communication. The maximum transmission distance of a DAC cable is generally limited to 7 meters. DAC cables, also known as twin axial cables, can transmit data at high speeds of up to

  • What is the difference between EMF and MMF?

    EMF (Electromotive Force) and MMF (Magneto-Motive Force) are related concepts but refer to different phenomena in the context of electromagnetism. Let's explore the differences:EMF (Electromotive Force):Definition: EMF is a voltage or electrical potential difference generated in a circuit or a device. It represents the energy per unit charge delivered by a source, such as a battery or a genera

  • What is a rugged SFP?

    A rugged SFP (Small Form-Factor Pluggable) refers to an SFP transceiver module that is designed and built to withstand harsh environmental conditions. Standard SFP modules are typically used in data center environments or enterprise networking where conditions are controlled and relatively benign. However, in certain applications such as military, industrial, or outdoor deployments, the operating

  • Should I use TX or RX?

    The terms "TX" and "RX" are commonly associated with data transmission in networking and communication. Here's a brief explanation of each:TX (Transmit): This refers to the side of a communication link or device that is responsible for sending data. For example, if you are connecting a device to a switch or router, you would typically connect the "TX" port of one