Communication

Exchanging information today and beyond

Network technologies & communication solutions

ABAX has been dealing with topics related to IT communication for more than 25 years

Communication solutions for the intelligent and secure exchange of information as a clear competitive advantage

Efficient and future-proof communication solutions have been shown to be a clear competitive advantage in many industries and sectors. In addition, intelligent collaboration solutions allow a completely new way of communicating seamlessly with customers, partners and colleagues. The integration of technologies and applications with integrated, cognitive functions opens up completely new possibilities for mastering business challenges.

Network technology from the experts
with effective solutions for the exchange of information

Modern communication

Professional communications network technology naturally includes more than just telephony via the Internet. It can be differently structured in every company and every industry. Especially companies with branches need appropriate networks in order to implement communication and data exchange quickly, securely and efficiently. Here too, ABAX is the right partner to find the right communication solution, implement it and, if desired, continue to support it. In this way, reliable and budget-friendly communication can be implemented.

Why VoIP?

In addition to the exchange of information via e-mail, telephony continues to play an important role. However, there are a number of criteria that clearly argue in favor of no longer using a classic line-based telephone system in business, but rather using VoIP: This allows stand-alone devices to be integrated in the head office as well as smartphones of employees in the field. Of course, telephoning directly via PC, notebook or tablet is also possible.

Internet telephony has long since become part of the everyday life of many companies and there are several reasons for this:

Frequently asked questions about cabling

The term structured cabling refers to the cabling within and between buildings. It is thus the basis of modern IT infrastructure and for systems that are intended for the transmission of data. It is usually divided into primary, secondary and tertiary cabling. structured cabling refers to the cabling within and between buildings. It is thus the basis of modern IT infrastructure and for systems that are intended for the transmission of data. It is usually divided into primary, secondary and tertiary cabling.

Forward planning is an essential point in all cabling issues. This enables future-proof structures and prevents subsequent changes, additions and unplanned replacement of parts of the network. Structured cabling is hierarchical and uses star and tree topologies. The layout of all components must be adapted to the requirements of modern networks (switched networks). Therefore, planning includes not only cables but also components such as cables, connectors, junction boxes and patch panels. These must be insensitive to interference, guarantee secure transmission and include redundant lines.

The primary area comprises the cabling of buildings at one location to each other. This area includes cables from site distributors to distributors in buildings as well as the building distributors and the cables between the building distributors. Since large distances have to be covered here, fiber optics (multi- or single mode) are particularly used, since a high transmission rate (bandwidth) with very good attenuation (shielding) can be achieved here. For shorter distances copper cables are still in use.

This area covers the cabling of the floors of a building to each other. The floors within buildings are connected, i.e. from the building distributor to the distributors on the floors. Depending on the requirements, fibre optic or copper cables are also used here.

This area is also called floor cabling, because cabling is done within the floors of a building. The floor distributors are connected to the individual junction boxes. So usually the cable goes from a patch panel to junction boxes in the wall, in a cable duct or in a floor tank with an outlet. Fibre optic cables are usually used here as well.

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