DFV Cable, LLC

Our Services

What We Offer

We offer a wide variety of Low Voltage Cabling services to customers in Placer County and surrounding areas. We will professionally manage your next wiring project for an easy, on time project completion. Professional cable and wiring installers will work around your business hours to ensure your satisfaction. Our dedication to customer service and project management is hard to match as we strive to best align business strategies with business technology.

We Offer:

  • Low-Voltage Wiring
  • Wireless LANs
  • Inside and Outside Plant Cabling
  • Single and Multiple Floors
  • Data Cabling: Design
  • Data Cabling: Cat 3, Cat 5/e, and Cat 6/a
  • UTP, F/UTP, S/FTP etc..
  • Testing, Troubleshooting, Repairs and Certification

Fiber Optics:

  • Installing and Maintaining Fiber Optic Networks
  • Single Mode and Multi Mode Fiber
  • Pigtails, Fuse on Connectors, Cassettes and Fusion Splicing
  • Testing, Troubleshooting, Repairs and Certification

Backbone Cabling:

  • High Pair Count Copper
  • Single Mode and Multi Mode Fiber Optic Cabling
  • RG11 Coax

Pathways:

  • Cable Suppoprt Systems (Conduits, Cable Ttray, J-hooks etc)
  • Raceways
  • Fire-Stopping Systems

Telecommunications Room (MDF/IDF/MPOE):

  • Racks, Cabinets, Wall Mount Barckets
  • Ladder Runway
  • Cable Management Solutions
  • Cable System Grounding and Bonding
  • Patch Cord/Cross Connect Installation

 

 

We make data cabling projects successful because of our dedication and commitment towards customer satisfaction. Call us for a professional wire and cable installation.

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Fiber Optics

A thin strand of glass designed for light transmission. A single hair-thin optical fiber is capable of transmitting trillions of bits per second. In addition to their huge transmission capacity, optical fibers offer many advantages over electricity and copper wire. Light pulses are not affected by random radiation in the environment, and their error rate is significantly lower. Fibers allow longer distances to be spanned before the signal has to be regenerated by expensive "repeaters." Fibers are more secure, because taps in the line can be detected, and lastly, fiber installation is streamlined due to its dramatically lower weight and smaller size compared to copper cables.

Structured Cabling

A structured cabling system is comprised of six basic components as defined by the EIA/TIA: Horizontal Cabling. Typically running horizontally below the floor or above the ceiling, horizontal cabling includes everything between the telecommunications outlets in the work area and the telecommunications room. Backbone Cabling. This includes all cabling between telecommunications and equipment rooms, entrance facilities, and buildings. Backbone cabling serves as the main data conduit between these areas and buildings. Telecommunications Room. The telecommunications room houses the termination equipment required to connect horizontal and backbone wiring. The room should be on the floor it serves, and rooms in a multi-floor facility should ideally be stacked vertically to simplify cable pathways. Work Area. Designed for frequent changes, this area comprises all of the components between the telecommunications outlet and endpoint equipment. Equipment Room. This room houses systems such as servers, routers, switches, PBX and mechanical terminations, that are more complex than those found in the telecommunications room. The equipment room can either replace or be separate from the telecommunications room. Entrance Facility. This is the point at which the service provider’s cable and equipment connects with your facility’s backbone cabling.

Rack Room

When you’re designing a data center, server room or network closet, deciding which racks to deploy and how to configure them should be at the top of your list. Just like building a house, the surface details may steal the spotlight, but it’s the quality of the underlying foundation that makes the difference between success and frustration. Racks organize IT equipment, such as servers and network switches, into standardized assemblies that make efficient use of space and other resources. Depending on the options you choose, they can also improve power protection, cooling, cable management, device management, physical security, mobility, ease of installation and protection from harsh environmental conditions. Choosing the right racks and configuring them to match your needs will ensure that your IT equipment operates reliably and efficiently, saving your organization from costly downtime and other needless expenses.

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