Cat5, Cat5e, Cat6, Cat6a, Fiber Optics, Network Drops, Computer drops, Repair, Service, Installation, Adds, Moves, Changes
















Ohio TeleCom Network Services
Contact Us: 800-821-2686 Dayton: 937-222-2269 2324 Stanley Avenue Dayton, Ohio 45404 Cincinnati: 513-926-6186 9891 Montgomery, Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio 45242 Columbus: 614-420-4572 2783 Martin Rd. Dublin, OH 43017
John 3:16 “For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life.” At the core of Ohio TeleCom are the values instilled in our concience by our saviour Jesus Christ. Matt 7:12 “Do to others whatever you would have them do to you.”

Service - Repair - Installation - Adds - Moves - Changes ~ Ohio TeleCom LLC
2324 Stanley Ave. Dayton, OH 45404 US
Phone: 800-821-2686 Website: /

Telephone Systems Networking CCTV Public Address Cell Phone Boosters

Our certified technicians and our access to repair and

replacement parts will keep your system operational.

Keywords: Signaling Alarms, Telephone Cabling, Network Cabling, fiber optics,dealer,technicians,tech,service authorized dealer, certified technicians, phone guy, phoneguy, deal dealer dealr dear dealing local telephone company telecommunications, tele communications, dealers distributor, distributors. Paralell - Installation, configuration, and maintenance of (phone systems and voicemail), - Data and Voice Cabling (CAT5/6 or fiber) - Computer Network installation and configuration technologies(DSL/Cable/T-1 Internet connectivity)

Cat5e, Cat6, Cat6a, Fiber Optics, Wireless Ethernet Radios,

WiFI, Adds, Moves and Changes to your new and existing

Computer Network.

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“Local Technicians = Great Service”

CAT5 (also, CAT 5) is an Ethernet network cable standard defined by the Electronic Industries Association and Telecommunications Industry Association (commonly known as EIA/TIA). CAT5 is the fifth generation of twisted pair Ethernet technology and the most popular of all twisted pair cables in use today. CAT5 cable contains four pairs of copper wire. It supports Fast Ethernet speeds (up to 100 Mbps). As with all other types of twisted pair EIA/TIA cabling, CAT5 cable runs are limited to a maximum recommended run length of 100m (328 feet). Although CAT5 cable usually contains four pairs of copper wire, Fast Ethernet communications only utilize two pairs. A newer specification for CAT5 cable - CAT5 enhanced ("CAT5e" or "CAT 5e") - supports networking at Gigabit Ethernet[ speeds (up to 1000 Mbps) over short distances by utilizing all four wire pairs, and it is backward-compatible with ordinary CAT5. Twisted pair cable like CAT5 comes in two main varieties, solid and stranded. Solid CAT5 cable supports longer length runs and works best in fixed wiring configurations like office buildings. Stranded CAT5 cable, on the other hand, is more pliable and better suited for shorter-distance, movable cabling such as on-the-fly patch cabling. Though newer cable technologies like CAT6 and CAT7 are in development, CAT5 / CAT5e Ethernet cable remains the popular choice for most wired local area networks (LANs), because Ethernet gear is both affordable and supports high speeds. CAT6: is an Ethernet cable standard defined by the Electronic Industries Association and Telecommunications Industry Association (commonly known as EIA/TIA). CAT6 is the sixth generation of twisted pair Ethernet cabling. CAT6 cable contains four pairs of copper wire like the previous generation CAT5. Unlike CAT5, however, CAT6 fully utilizes all four pairs. CAT6 supports Gigabit Ethernet speeds up to 1 gigabit per second (Gbps) and supports communications at more than twice the speed of CAT5e, the other popular standard for Gigabit Ethernet cabling. An enhanced version of CAT6 called CAT6a supports up to 10 Gbps speeds. As with all other types of twisted pair EIA/TIA cabling, individual CAT6 cable runs are limited to a maximum recommended length of 100m (328 feet). Printing along the length of the cable sheath identifies it as CAT6. Fiber Optics: A fiber optic cable is a network cable that contains strands of glass fibers inside an insulated casing. These cables are designed for long distance and very high bandwidth (gigabit speed) network communications. Fiber optic cables carry communication signals using pulses of light. While expensive, these cables are increasingly being used instead of traditional copper cables, because fiber offers more capacity and is less susceptible to electrical interference. So-called Fiber to the Home (FTTH) installations are becoming more common as a way to bring ultra high speed Internet service (100 Mbps and higher) to residences. WiFi: Wi-Fi is the industry name for wireless LAN (WLAN) communication technology related to the IEEE 802.11 family of wireless networking standards. To some, the term Wi-Fi is synonymous with 802.11b, as 802.11b was the first standard in that family to enjoy widespread popularity. Today, however, Wi-Fi can refer to any of the established standards: 802.11a, 802.11b, 802.11g and 802.11n. The Wi-Fi Alliance (see sidebar) certifies vendor products to ensure 802.11 products on the market follow the various 802.11 specifications. Unfortunately, 802.11a technology is not compatible with 802.11b/g/n, so Wi-Fi product lines have been somewhat fragmented. Bridge: A bridge device filters data traffic at a network boundary. Bridges reduce the amount of traffic on a LAN by dividing it into two segments. Bridges operate at the data link layer (Layer 2) of the OSI model. Bridges inspect incoming traffic and decide whether to forward or discard it. An Ethernet bridge, for example, inspects each incoming Ethernet frame - including the source and destination MAC addresses, and sometimes the frame size - in making individual forwarding decisions. Bridges serve a similar function as switches, that also operate at Layer 2. Traditional bridges, though, support one network boundary, whereas switches usually offer four or more hardware ports. Switches are sometimes called "multi-port bridges" for this reason. Wireless Access Points : Wireless access points (APs or WAPs) are specially configured nodes on wireless local area networks (WLANs). Access points act as a central transmitter and receiver of WLAN radio signals. Access points used in home or small business networks are generally small, dedicated hardware devices featuring a built-in network adapter, antenna, and radio transmitter. Access points support Wi-Fi wireless communication standards. Although very small WLANs can function without access points in so-called "ad hoc" or peer- to-peer mode, access points support "infrastructure" mode. This mode bridges WLANs with a wired Ethernet LAN and also scales the network to support more clients. Older and base model access points allowed a maximum of only 10 or 20 clients; many newer access points support up to 255 clients. 10 BasInternational Data Number. See X.121. IDP