Mastech MS6813 Multifunction Testeur de câble réseau & Détecteur de ligne téléphonique Traqueur
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- Self implement T568A, T568B, 10Base-T and Token Ring cables testing.
- UTP and STP co-axial cable testing.
- Network integrity and configuration examination.
- Open/ shorts circuit, miss wiring, reversals, and split pairs testing.
- Network Continuity testing.
Spécifications pour ce produit
|EAN||0601605027098 , 0639713717242|
|Type d'alimentation||Alimentation sur batterie|
|UPC||639713717242 , 601605027098|
Détails sur le produit
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Description du produit
Caractéristiques: This meter is a handheld network cable tester, ideal for Coaxial Cable (BNC),UTP and STP Cable installation, measurement, maintenance or inspection. It also offers a fast and convenient way of testing telephone line modes, greatly simplifies telephone line installation and maintenance.
Self implement T568A, T568B, 10Base-T and Token Ring cables testing.
UTP and STP co-axial cable testing.
Network integrity and configuration examination.
Open/ shorts circuit, miss wiring, reversals, and split pairs testing.
Network Continuity testing.
Cable open/short point tracing.
Receive audio signals in the network or telephone cable.
Transmitting signal to target network and tracing cable direction.
Detect telephone line modes : ideal, vibrate, or in used (off-hook)
Transmit audion signal frequency: 4KHz
Receive frequency: 100-300KHz
Power supply: 9V 6F22 battery (Non inclus)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
1. Getting all the cables tucked in just right so that you can get that green cover on is a bit of a pain and since the cover isn't permanently attached (with a hinge?) it's going to get left at a work site eventually.
2. The rj45 socket on the bottom of the unit really should be turned the other way. As it is, it's hard to get a finger in there to release the clip for any cable you plug into that port. Not a big deal but a little annoying.
3. The manual really could use some work but if you're buying something like this you can figure it out.
By way of comparison I also bought one of these which has most of the same features for less money but the quality wasn't nearly as good. Network LAN Ethernet Phone Telephone Cable Toner Wire Tracker Tracking System & Tester
BTW, Bravolink did a good job with the packing and shipping.
Everything being together in one package is extremely convenient.
It can send the wire tracing signal down any type of wire using the connectors at the top, so you can trace any type of cable without unterminating it.
Does more than any other tester I've used.
The wires at the top have little slots they slide into for storage. They are labeled wrong. The labeled locations don't make any sense. Being a bit OCD, I have to put them in the appropriate slots, which means removing half of them to get one out.
It shipped with the RJ-11 test wire crimped in the green top, so it has permanent elbow now. Seems to still work though.
The green lid that covers the cables on top is pointless. It won't slide on all the way and there seems to be no way for it to lock into place even if it did. It is also not super necessary other than to keep the little cables from catching on other things in your bag.
The RJ-45 connector on the bottom of the main tester component is very hard to unplug. The tab faces a flat plastic wall, so sometimes a tweaker or something small is needed to get the connector back out. This is probably the most annoying thing about the whole package and would be an easy fix (turn it around).
The On/Off buttons on the front are recessed, but still too easy to press and end up leaving it on in your bag. A recessed switch or a button with more travel might help.
The whole thing does feel very light, but when shown to colleges they were impressed and thought it was a great gadget rather than the cheap experiment I had considered it. The jury is out on whether it will last. I'll post an update if it doesn't.
Thanks for reading.
The RJ45 socket on the transmitter is upside down and the first time I plugged in a cable I couldn't get it out without a lot of trouble because the RJ45 socket tab slot is flush with the bottom of the port and my cable had a tab protector that covered 1/2 of the tab. I finally got it out with an ice pick and then tried to think of a way to make the cable extraction easier in the future. What I decided to do was drill a small hole right in front of and right up against the tab slot of the RJ45 socket. This hole goes through the bottom of the plastic port and down into the remote storage pocket. I decided on a 1/8" hole (a 1/16" hole would be perfect for a gem clip) to be able to insert any item with a 90 degree bend (hex key, paper clip, bent 12 ga elec wire, etc) from inside the remote storage pocket and push the tab up and release the plug. Having the hole large enough allowed me to easily get past the tab protector built onto a lot of cables. If you decide to do this to your unit be cautioned that this might void your warranty (It shouldn't since you are only going through one layer of plastic that is not close to anything electrical). Also, remember to remove your remote from its pocket before drilling the hole.