- What's in the Box
- Proposition 65
The remote Cable Tester is a palm-sized unit with four different testing ports: RJ-45, RJ-11, USB and BNC for the testing of today's most popular media. This unit can be used to verify the condition of cables, both before and after their installation. The passive module can be separated for testing the remote end of installed network cabling.
One button testing offers easy operation and multiple LEDs give clear testing results. The unit will also automatically shut off when not in use.
- Detachable module for testing two remote points
- Open/Short wiring test
- Connected wires display
- Crossover wiring display
- Ethernet 10BASE-2 termination value detector
- Non-parallel display
- One step operation
- Automatic deactivation
- Easily visible LED display provides operation status
- Equipped with RJ-45 and RJ-11 ports both with gold plating
- Maximum cable length 600ft. (RJ-45/RJ-11/BNC)
- No connection/No terminator indication
- Wrong connection/Non-parallel connection Display
- Emissions safety: FCC Class B; CE Class B
- Dimensions: 5-5/8" x 3-3/8" x 1" (143mm x 85mm x 25mm)
- Net Weight: 0.38lbs (175g)
- Palm size with carrying bag
- Powered by 9V alkaline battery (not included)
- Detailed instruction manual
What is Proposition 65?
California’s Proposition 65 protects California consumers by requiring special warnings for products that contain chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm where those products would expose consumers to such chemicals above certain threshold levels.
If a product description on this site directed you to this page, the warning for this item is:
Who is this message intended for?
Customers with a California billing or ship to address.
Why are you seeing the message now?
California implemented new guidelines for Proposition 65 warnings, effective August 30, 2018. These guidelines were applied to make the warnings more clear and reasonable.
Where can you get more information about Proposition 65?
Learn more from the California Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment (OEHHA) site here.