Simply put, the fiber optic splice closure connects a cable to the different lengths of the same type of cable. This is sometimes called online blocking or tracking joints. The additional function is provided by a branch (or branch) connector that divides the cable into two ongoing sections - the main cable and the side or branch. There is also the end of the route closure, where the cable is broken down into separate components for the customer or telephone connection.
Before installing the fiber optic splice closure, you must know some precautions. First you have to know your stitching closed application. Is it installed in the air, or is it buried? Know your stitching count and stitching type - how many fiber connectors need to be closed? Are they a splice, a mechanical joint, or a combination of both? You can use additional sealed ports to purchase some of the closures that can be opened to accommodate new fibers that may be added in the future.
Make sure that the cover and the application match the correct type of splice tray. For example, if you are using ribbon fiber, make sure that the closure can accommodate the design of the ribbon tray. Many newer covers can be sealed without the need for sealed tape or C-type cement. This makes it easy to seal the closure and re-enter the work that requires future work.
Multiple Seals are made of a diastolic material using a compression washer that provides a tight seal when the two halves of the seal are connected together. I recommend using a cruciform star pattern when tightening the bolts to ensure that the pressure is applied evenly to the compression seal. Cable entry and exit around the grommets can be ordered with various apertures to accommodate different cable diameters.
Some of the fiber optic splice closures have an accessory that allows the installer to fill the sealed seal with compressed air to determine if there is a leak. Seams can be used for soap solutions, and if air leaks, bubbles are displayed.