****FREE SHIPPING FOR THE CABLE COMB****SAME DAY SHIPPING*****Buy This at cablesupply.com part #101876
Here's some footage from one of our cabling job sites. We use the Cable Comb sku 101876 cablesupply.com/cable-comb/ and a zip tie cablesupply.com/cable-tie/ to smooth out and organize Cat5E Ethernet Cable cablesupply.com/category-5e-cable/ l and then we bundle it with strips of hook and loop cablesupply.com/southwire-8-uvb-cable-tie-50lb-black-100pk/

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    • EJUN SP
      EJUN SP

      how i can get this??

      about 2 months ago
    • CableSupply.com
      CableSupply.com In reply to EJUN SP

      You can buy it at WWW.CableSupply.com SKU / part number 101876

      about 2 months ago
    • Barry Mac
      Barry Mac

      A is American Standard and B is British standard

      about 3 months ago
    • Andrew Begg
      Andrew Begg In reply to Barry Mac

      Not true

      about 3 months ago
    • Matt W
      Matt W

      This guy is a genius

      about 4 months ago
    • rigman031977

      Another positive reason to use velcro strips over cable ties, in my opinion, would be the ease of removal. Simply pull the velcro apart, versus damage to individual cables when cutting off cable tie to remove.

      about 4 months ago
    • Raffaele Colleo
      Raffaele Colleo

      My favourite tool for a few years. In some situations, because of the amount of cables, had to use dish soap. For sure it’s better to use vaseline. Anyway... Awesome job guys!!!

      about 4 months ago
    • Eric Elder
      Eric Elder

      “I use Velcro to keep from pinching the cable, but I’ll pull against and-ring all day.”

      about 5 months ago
    • Adam Penny
      Adam Penny

      Hi there. Out of interest, what's the term for that sort of switch that the cable connects to without an RJ45 termination that you connect to in the video? The one in the rack mount?

      about 11 months ago
    • timtrainage
      timtrainage In reply to Adam Penny

      It's literally called an ethernet patch panel.
      If you're doing a modern installation, spend the extra $ and put in a shielded Cat6a patch panel.

      about 8 months ago
    • /mark /w
      /mark /w In reply to Adam Penny

      Patch panel?

      about 9 months ago
    • Derek L.
      Derek L.

      ahh Layer 1 work...I remember it when I first started, good times but it's not where the money is unless you own the company.

      about 1 year ago
    • Robert Foster
      Robert Foster

      The usual configuration
      T568A = UK Europian configuration.
      T568B = North America Configuration.

      about 1 year ago
    • Voodoo one
      Voodoo one

      Dam that wire is tight ex special the brown one ☝️

      about 1 year ago
    • Voodoo one
      Voodoo one

      I always find cable installers or computer companies are the worst at installing cables and equipment. They just plug things in and roll out. To be fair most of them.

      about 1 year ago
    • Arcade Alchemist
      Arcade Alchemist

      i love this invention

      about 1 year ago
    • Christopher Gaul
      Christopher Gaul

      Good video with regards to the cable combing.
      However, the cameraman's comments that it's OK to use zip ties to bundle cable concern me. You should NEVER use zip ties on data cable. They can pinch the cable and open the cable braid on the twisted pairs inside the cable. Those twists exist, and are at a specific distance apart, in order to prevent interference and cross-talk in the cables. The twists per inch correlates to the max frequency of the carrier used on the cable. It essentially forms a Faraday Cage around the data lines. This gets more critical at higher frequencies.
      Look at CAT-5 compared to CAT-6. The latter has much tighter twists. This is to shield the shorter wavelength (higher frequency) signals CAT-6 is rated for.
      Also, we're supposed to be using TIA 568A for all new installs as per the standard, though in the US this is poorly adhered to.
      Finally, when opening up the twisted pairs to insert into the punch block, always try to open less than one full twist of the pairs. In other words, the pairs should cross-over right up against the punch down block. The preserves the shielding up to the block.

      about 1 year ago
    • Max Proview
      Max Proview

      Hello friend. I will like to use your video on my TV channel. I Can? Thank you.

      about 1 year ago
    • John Long
      John Long

      I could have used something like this 9 months ago! This is too cool.

      about 1 year ago
    • Norman Rozelle
      Norman Rozelle

      Why not use a cable comb that has enough room to comb a bundle of 48.. I have not seen a 48 cable comb..

      about 1 year ago
    • Bananafone

      I never knew i could want something i'd rarely use so bad

      about 1 year ago
    • Gilly Dean
      Gilly Dean

      Real men use only Velcro.

      about 1 year ago
    • simon hanlon
      simon hanlon

      That 110 tool gives a much better punch than a Krone

      about 1 year ago
    • simon hanlon
      simon hanlon

      I like the idea of this tool but......say you have just wired 200 outlets and every cable is numbered. You would have to sort cables into bunches of 24 cables first, then after combing them try and get cable #1  inline with the first connector on the panel. Other than running each cable up the rack starting at 1 ending at 24 I can't see how this would work.

      about 1 year ago
    • ppdan

      Always learned that 568A is USA and in Europe we use 568B, at least that's what they told us during CCNA class. If you mix up both you get a fast ethernet cross cable, for a gigabit cross cable you also need to cross blue and brown.
      Also, try to keep all pairs of equal length and twisted as much as possible (but don't twist it more than it was). For fast ethernet it doesn't matter a lot but gigabit can lose some speed on that.

      about 1 year ago
    • PlymouthVT
      PlymouthVT In reply to ppdan

      USA is 568B.

      about 3 months ago
    • tendervittles doobiestein
      tendervittles doobiestein In reply to ppdan

      US here. 1000s of cable runs later, Never done an install in A.

      about 1 year ago
    • Justin Brown
      Justin Brown

      2:50 big ol kink in the pale blue cable, but hey that's okay cause we used Velcro and not zip-ties, great logic...

      about 1 year ago
    • Ernie Lemos
      Ernie Lemos

      Ladder safety????

      about 1 year ago
    • Moinuddin Goni Chowdhury
      Moinuddin Goni Chowdhury

      N-BASE Thank you very much

      about 1 year ago
    • Karl Robinson
      Karl Robinson

      Whos that bell end talking in the background

      about 1 year ago
    • Marfnl

      I don't like Velcro for cables or PC's. When the cabling is Fresh or is in a durst free environment than yes go a head and use velcro.
      But if its in a craw space or in a dusty place or you do not plan on fixing it your self. Just go with zips.
      The problem is Velcro will turn into a dust ball, and if not used for a long time it will Stick together Like z zip or will come a part
      i seen both. Some places it gets hot and some Velcro's glue's just start running and will stick it together or let the Velcro go.
      But ether way, the way you guys are doing it, Dust free, ventilated and Very well supported i wont see this wiring job going bad any time soon

      about 2 years ago
    • James Lackland
      James Lackland In reply to Marfnl

      Marfnl disse.... my issue with zips is it’s hell to work in later

      about 1 year ago
    • Babak Aghazadeh Ayoubi
      Babak Aghazadeh Ayoubi

      very nice.

      about 2 years ago
    • Dennis

      at&t uses t568a because the 4 pair line can be used as a phone line in a pinch. if you look at the center pins 4&5 that is white-blue/blue which is typically line 1 in a phone system and white-orange/orange pins 3&6 that is typically line 2. look at an rj11 connector of a phone cable. lines 1&2 line up with the rj45 pins. so our cabling is universal for phone lines or data lines. (my comments are my own and from my experience)

      about 2 years ago
    • Timothy Barney
      Timothy Barney In reply to Dennis

      For the most part, other than if specifically required to use one vs the other, as long as both ends match, there's no reason you have to pick one standard over the other. If you need to make a crossover cable, you just make one end A, the other B.

      about 1 year ago
    • J Why
      J Why

      Can that be done when your on a ladder? Will the Velcro snag on J hooks ?

      about 2 years ago
    • Basil Loizou
      Basil Loizou

      are the cable combs available in Australia?

      about 2 years ago