1 SYSTIMAX SCS PowerSum and GigaSPEED XL Cabling Installation Guidelines This document contains critical information regarding the installation of a certified SYSTIMAX SCS that meets or exceeds performance specifications for PowerSum (Category 5e) and GigaSPEED XL (Category 6). General Guidelines: Follow local regulations and applicable codes of the authority having jurisdiction. Refer to ANSI/TIA/EIA-568-B for generic planning and installation practices. All cables and components should be visually inspected for proper installation. Avoid water, high humidity, chemicals, and cold temperature bending of cables. Installation and operation temperature range for SYSTIMAX copper cable is 4 F to 140 F (- 20 C to 60 C). Store cable at room temperature for at least 4 hours before installation. Cable ties should be applied loosely to cable bundles and allow sliding of the cable tie across the cable bundle. Lacing of cables is not recommended. Cable installation should not significantly deform the cable sheath. Maximum pulling tension of a 4-pair cable should be kept below 110 N (25 lbf). Avoid slack loops. Where needed, insure that cable is not twisted while creating loops (this can untwist the cable pairs). Disengage the outlet from the faceplate and form the slack loop by doubling back on the cable. Maintain bend radius and avoid kinks. Minimum bend radius is 4x the cable diameter for 4- pair copper cables and 1x the cordage diameter for flexible copper patch cords. Avoid untwisting and separation of cable pairs. Maintain twists to the point of termination and avoid pair wrapping. See the section "Cable Installation and Handling." Telecommunications cables should be installed with proper pathway support. They: Must not be placed directly on fluorescent light fixtures Must not be supported by electrical conduits Must not be supported by gas or water pipes.
2 Cable Installation and Handling Critical for Maintaining Performance Figure 1 shows common issues to watch out for when installing SYSTIMAX copper cabling. Figure 1: 4-Pair Cable Installation and Handling
3 Handling and Terminating Unjacketed Pairs The following two pages provide pair handling tips that are critical for maintaining cabling performance. Examples shown illustrate different cable and connecting hardware arrangements, but these guidelines apply to all cable routing, outlet, and connecting hardware terminations. Figure 2: Handling and Terminating Unjacketed Pairs
4 Handling and Terminating Unjacketed Pairs - Continued Figure 3: Handling and Terminating Unjacketed Pairs
5 Cable Pathways The following diagrams provide basic information concerning the primary pathway methods used for proper support, protection, and installation of the telecommunications cabling. Refer to the ANSI/TIA/EIA-569-A Commercial Building Standard for Telecommunications Pathways and Spaces for more detailed information. Hangers Figure 4: Using Hangers for the Cable Pathway Notes: 1. Avoid more than pair cables in a single hanger pathway, along with crossovers of cables along the pathway. 2. Maintain proper distance between hangers to avoid cable stress caused by tension in the suspended cable run. 3. The cable surface of the hanger should have rounded or flexible edges in order to avoid damaging or deforming the cable sheath. 4. When using cable ties to secure cables be sure to wrap ties loosely and use the appropriate plenum or nonplenum cable tie. 5. Do not place cables on lighting fixtures or hot pipes. Follow local and national codes for proper pathway support of cables, and note that telecommunications cabling standards require pathway support of cabling.
6 Conduit Figure 5: Using Conduit for the Cable Pathway Notes: 1. Make sure conduits are properly reamed and bushed. 2. Feed cables directly into the conduit end or use a suitable conduit shoe to avoid excessive pulling tension and prevent cable jacket tearing. 3. A 40% fill limit ensures reliable pulling for lengthy conduits with bends. Sleeves and short lengths without bends are not bound by these limits. 4. The 1999 NEC (Chapter 9, Table 4) is useful for identifying different conduit types and sizes.
7 Cable Tray or Raceway Figure 6: Using Cable Tray for the Cable Pathway Notes: 1. Follow manufacture s specifications for loading weight of cable tray or raceway. 2. Follow manufacture s specifications for cable fill limits. Cabling should not exceed 150 mm (6 in.) in depth. 3. Cable routing should be planned to avoid crossovers and entanglement when branching off of the pathway. Plan all runs ahead of installation. 4. When using cable ties to secure cables to tray, be sure to wrap ties loosely and use the appropriate plenum or nonplenum cable tie. 5. Telecommunications cabling must be partitioned from power or routed in a separate group when combined in the same tray or raceway (See Power Separation ).
8 Power Separation SYSTIMAX SCS PowerSum/GigaSPEED horizontal cables can be installed with zero separation distance from branch power circuits (i.e., electrical panel to work area) if: Power and telecommunications cables are installed according to national and local codes. The building itself is suitably protected from lightning (A lightning Protection System as covered in ANSI/NFPA 780 or equivalent). Surge protection is applied at the electrical service entrance and electrical cabling is free of any faults (See IEEE 1100). Pathway hardware must be used according to the manufacturers guidelines. In addition the cabling must be partitioned with either: A properly bonded and grounded metallic barrier (e.g., conduit, flexible conduit, shielded power cable, divided raceway, etc.) to separate the power and telecommunications cabling. Power circuits or cords not separated by a metallic barrier are limited to 250 volts/20 amperes (<5kVA) and are installed to maintain minimum separation of phase, neutral, and grounding conductors. Power circuits with loose (i.e., individual) conductors must be placed or bunched closely together avoiding separation between conductors to minimise inductive coupling. SYSTIMAX SCS also requires that feeder power circuits (i.e., main service, supply for branch circuits, etc.) or groupings of branch circuits be enclosed in a properly bonded and grounded metallic conduit or maintain a minimum of 600 mm (24 in.) separation from telecommunications cables. Applicable local, state and national safety regulations and codes have precedence whenever required distances are larger than any of the above specifications. Bonding and Grounding The proper bonding and grounding of the telecommunications cabling, pathways, equipment, and connecting hardware is critical to achieve optimal cabling performance, reduce electromagnetic interference (EMI), protect equipment, and maintain safety for building occupants and maintenance personnel. Requirements for grounding and bonding include: A ground reference for telecommunications and equipment within the telecommunications entrance facility (EF), telecommunications rooms (TR), and equipment rooms (ER). Bonding and connecting cable pathways, cabling, and connecting hardware at the TRs, ERs, and EF. Ground and bond backbone cables at both ends. The telecommunications grounding and bonding infrastructure also has interconnectivity to other building grounding systems (e.g., electrical, water piping, lightning protection) and is also bonded to the metal framework of a building. The primary components of a telecommunications grounding and bonding infrastructure include: Telecommunications Main Grounding Busbar (TMGB) located at the telecommunications EF and connected to the electrical EF or building grounding electrode system. Telecommunications Bonding Backbone (TBB) ties TMGB to TGBs (typically No. 6 AWG). Telecommunications Grounding Busbar (TGB) located in the TRs and EFs and is also connected to the metal framework of a building. Telecommunications Bonding Backbone Interconnecting Bonding Conductor (TBBIBC) ties multiple TBBs together. Refer to the ANSI/TIA/EIA-607 Commercial Building Grounding and Bonding Requirements for Telecommunications Standard, ISO/IEC 60364, and EN for accepted industry practices.
9 Administration and Labeling Cabling administration and labeling is an important cabling element that allows for easy maintenance and management of the telecommunications cabling system. Use the labeling inserts supplied with the SYSTIMAX SCS connecting hardware and faceplates to properly label the cabling components. Product labeling templates for 110 and VisiPatch hardware are available by visiting the SYSTIMAX SCS web site at (click on BusinessPartners, Documentation). Color-coded labels for termination fields should be implemented as follows: Table 1: Color Coding of Connecting Hardware Fields Cabling Element Horizontal Backbone Riser (1 st level) Backbone Tie (2 nd level) Equipment (PBXs, Hubs, etc.) Backbone Campus Network Interface (Customer side) Network Interface (Central Office) Auxiliary Circuits, Alarms Key Telephone Systems Color Code Blue White Gray Purple Brown Green Orange Yellow Red If a cabling element contains mixed categories of cabling, such as the horizontal, they should be identified by enhanced color coding (i.e., white stripes on blue label to differentiate higher performance cabling) or suitable markings. Cables, as a minimum requirement, should also be identified at both ends with labels suitable for wrapping. The labels should be made of a durable material, such as vinyl, use a white printing surface, and wrap around the cable so that a clear label end self-laminates the printed area. SYSTIMAX SCS cabling installations can be easily documented with a new Avaya software package designed precisely for this purpose: SYSTIMAX Cabling Manager. This graphical cable management software product allows facilities to administer network changes quickly and accurately. Note: SYSTIMAX IDentifier Professional and Standard Labeling software and product labels are available. The software will allow automatic generation of labeling sequences for SYSTIMAX cables, connecting hardware, and faceplates. Label sheets for these products will include 8-1/2 x 11 inch or A4 format. Information is on our web site: (click on Products & Solutions, Labeling).
10 Horizontal Cable Terminations MPS100E Power Sum Telecommunications Outlets (TO): Figure 7: MPS100E Termination with 61-Series Cable Notes: 1. Follow procedures for Handling and Terminating Unjacketed Pairs. 2. Ensure proper conductor location. Follow the proper wiring configuration for T568A or T568B, which is noted on the color-coded label.
11 MPS100E Power Sum Telecommunications Outlets - Continued Figure 8: MPS100E Termination with 61-Series Cable Notes: 1. When using pliers to seat outlet cap make sure outlet is properly positioned to avoid damage to outlet surfaces. 2. Following termination remove wire cap, inspect seating, inspect cap bottom, and replace cap. Place completed TO into outlet mounting hardware (i.e., faceplate, etc.).
12 MGS400 Telecommunications Outlets for the GigaSPEED XL Solution: Figure 9: MGS400 Termination Notes: 1. When preparing 71-Series cable, the bisector tape is removed by cutting it as close to the sheath as possible. Be careful not to damage or cut the conductors. 2. When preparing 81-Series cable, the flute is removed by cutting it as close to the sheath as possible. Be careful not to damage or cut the conductors. 3. Maintaining twists in all pairs is critical for GigaSPEED performance. Avoid untwisting or separation of conductors up to point of termination.
13 MGS400 Telecommunications Outlets for the GigaSPEED XL Solution - continued Figure 10: MGS400 Termination
14 MGS400 Telecommunications Outlets for the GigaSPEED XL Solution - continued Figure 11: MGS400 Termination Notes: 1. Follow the proper wiring configuration for T568A or T568B (orange and green pairs change positions), which is noted on the color-coded label. 2. When using pliers to seat outlet cap make sure outlet is properly positioned to avoid damage to outlet surfaces. 3. Inspect the termination before moving on. Place the completed TO into outlet mounting hardware (i.e., faceplate, etc.). 4. Once the cable termination is completed, do not change cable direction or twist cable.
15 110 Hardware Figure 12: 110 Patch Panel Cable Terminations Notes: 1. Follow procedures for Handling and Terminating Unjacketed Pairs on Pages Tie wraps should be applied loosely to cable bundles to avoid deforming the sheath. Cable ties should be able to move freely across cable bundles when applied properly.
16 110 Hardware - Continued Figure 13: 110 Patch Panel Cable Terminations Notes: 1. Cable routing should be split with six cables coming in from each side of the 110 block. 2. When terminating cable on 110 hardware follow the cable preparation instructions found on Page 3. Avoid pair wrapping and separation of pairs. Maintain pair twist up to point of termination.
17 VisiPatch Figure 14: VisiPatch Cable Terminations Notes: 1. Follow procedures for Handling and Terminating Unjacketed Pairs on Pages Proper alignment of 110UR2 distribution rings and 110UTC trough cover requires spacing of one back panel width between panel assemblies (210.7 mm, 8.53 in.).
18 VisiPatch - Continued Figure 15: VisiPatch Cable Terminations Note: Cables may be routed into panel from top or bottom, but must be terminated starting at bottom.
22 PATCHMAX GS3 Modular Patch Panels PatchMAX GS3 48 PORT PANEL Figure 19: PATCHMAX GS3 Panel Notes: 1. Alternate cable entry for each row of modules so cables are distributed equally on both sides of rack. 2. ipatch GS3 modular panel terminations are accomplished using the same installation method as the 1100 GS3 panel. Refer to the ipatch Rack Manager & Network Manager Guide for system installation instructions. 3. When terminating cables from the rear, follow the 1100 GS3 Panel instructions.
23 PATCHMAX GS3 Modular Patch Panels - Continued Figure 20: PATCHMAX GS3 Front Cable Terminations Notes: 1. Patch cord management standards allow for extremely tight cord bending radius, but tight bends should still be avoided whenever possible. Patch cords may be run outside the closest retainer to maintain sweeping bend radius. 2. When routing patch cords, be sure that modular plugs are accessible and routed cords are not lying across plug-ends creating folds or bends in the cable behind the plugs.
24 PATCHMAX Power Sum Patch Panels Figure 21: PATCHMAX Power Sum Panel Setup
25 PATCHMAX Power Sum Patch Panels Continued Figure 22: PATCHMAX Power Sum Panel Terminations
27 M1000 Modular Patch Panel Figure 24: M1000 Panel Cable Terminations Notes: 1. Follow the cable termination instructions found in "Telecommunications Outlet" section. 2. M1000 panel also supports fiber and coax connections, but is not suitable for 25-pair cables.
28 FlexiMAX Modular Patch Panel Figure 25: FlexiMAX Cable Terminations Notes: 1. Follow the cable termination instructions found in the "Telecommunications Outlet" section 2. If outlets fit snugly, loosen the eight phillips head screws (#1 Phillips screwdriver) with ½ turn at the rear of panel, insert outlets, and retighten screws.
30 Consolidation Points (CP) Open office cabling configurations (i.e., zone cabling) are becoming more popular due to the possibility of reduced installation costs when integrating services (e.g., voice, data, video, BAS, power, etc.), and the cost savings associated with moves, adds, and changes. The key component in zone cabling is the CP, which can provide modular flexibility and create a reusable horizontal infrastructure. In addition to the options shown below, connecting hardware (e.g., 110, 1100 Panels, etc.) can also be mounted in customer supplied enclosures and used as CPs. M112SMB 12-Port Nonplenum M224CPN 24-Port Nonplenum M36PA 36-Port Plenum M48CPP 48-Port Plenum M32CPP/100HCP 32-Port/100-Pair Plenum Figure 27: Consolidation Point Options Notes: 1. Follow the cable termination instructions found in the "Telecommunications Outlet" section 2. Follow the procedures for Handling and Terminating Unjacketed Pairs. 3. Route the 4-pair horizontal cables from the TR into the CP using the provided openings. The M112SMB and M224CPN use plastic knockouts on the box ends and the M36PA, M48CPP, and M32CPP/100HCP contain plenum grommets at each end in the center of boxes. 4. Additional instructions are provided with the large CP hardware. When using the M224CPN, M36PA, M48CPP, or M32CPP/100HCP follow the provided instruction booklet 5. When using the M112SMB or M224CPN in nonplenum access floor or ceiling spaces, insert blank 8-pin plug ends/covers into unused outlets, or dust cover blanks over positions without outlets, to prevent dust from entering the apparatus. 6. Secure cables loosely with tie wraps using the mounting brackets provided with the CPs. 7. When using other connecting hardware configurations (e.g., 110, 1100 Panels, etc.) follow the appropriate cable termination procedures previously provided in this guide 8. Connecting hardware (e.g., M112SMB, 110, 1100 Panels, etc.) must be housed in a suitable enclosure to meet plenum or code requirements.
31 2002 Avaya Inc. All Rights Reserved. This material is protected by the copyright laws of the United States and other countries. It may not be reproduced, distributed, altered in any fashion without the express written consent of Avaya Inc. Notice Every effort was made to ensure that the information in this document was complete and accurate at the time of printing. However, information is subject to change and Avaya Inc. is not responsible for any errors or omissions contained within. Trademarks GigaSPEED, HyperBid, PATCHMAX, and SYSTIMAX are registered trademarks of Avaya Inc. VisiPatch and ipatch are trademarks of Avaya Inc. Visio 2000 and Windows are registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Acknowledgments Developed by Avaya Connectivity Solutions.
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