Corning® 12 Strand Multimode Plenum OM4 Distribution Fiber Optic Cable
This plenum distribution fiber cable is composed of 2-24 colored tight buffers, aramid yarn, and a PVC outer jacket. All component materials meet the EU RoHS and REACH Directive standards.
The plenum distribution fiber cable is available in 12 TIA standard colors or special order colors. The fiber cable is UL Listed OFNP for use in ducts, plenums and air-handling spaces. Standard surface print denotes construction, NEC rating, and fiber type, and includes footage markers. Custom print can also be accommodated.
Corning® 12 Strand Multimode Plenum OM4 Distribution Fiber Optic Cable Features
- 900µm Tight Buffers.
- Aramid Yarn Strength Members.
- Durable OFNP Plenum Jacket.
- Exclusive use of Corning® optical fibers.
- Jacket print ensures product identification and fiber compatibility.
- Buffers strip consistently between 3.5-5 lbs/ft, helpful for onsite termination.
- Durable jacket offers added protection during installation and in rugged use applications.
- General indoor applications.
- Trunk cable between floors.
- Data centers.
-40°C to +70°C
0°C to +70°C
Outer Jacket Material
Flame Retardant PVC
Outer Jacket Color
Tight Buffer Material
Flame Retardant PVC
Tight Buffer Color
Available in 12 TIA/EIA Color Standards
Nominal Outer Diameter
12 Stand: 6.3 mm
Minimum Bend Radius (Installation)
12 Stand: 9.45 cm
Minimum Bend Radius (Operation)
12 Stand: 6.3 cm
Bandwidth (EMB) (High Performance)
4700 MHz @ 850nm
Link Length (10GB/s)
Multimode Fiber Information
Multi-Mode cable commonly has a diameter in the 50-to-100 micron range (typical multimode fiber core diameters are 50 or 62.5 micrometers). Multimode fiber gives you high bandwidth at high speeds (10 to 100MBS - Gigabit to 275m to 2km) over medium distances. Light waves are dispersed into numerous paths, or modes, as they travel through the cable's core typically 850 or 1300nm. However, in long cable runs (greater than 3000 feet [914.4 meters), multiple paths of light can cause signal distortion at the receiving end, resulting in an unclear and incomplete data transmission so designers now call for single mode fiber in new applications using Gigabit and beyond.