PCI Fiber Adapter, 1000BASE-SX, 64-/32-Bit Manual
Manual for LH1660C-SC, and LH1660C-LC (Version 1)
Industrial MultiPower Miniature Media Converter, 10-/100-/1000-Mbps Copper to 1000-Mbps Fiber Duplex
Product Data Sheets (pdf)...PCI Fiber Adapters
Product Data Sheets (pdf)...10BASE-T/100BASE-TX Ethernet Extender over VDSL
Product Data Sheets (pdf)...Hardened Mini Industrial Media Converters
Product Data Sheets (pdf)...Managed High-Density Media Converter System II Modules
FlexPoint T1/E1 to Fiber Line Driver
Installation and User Guide (Mar-06)
Black Box Explains... SNMP.
SNMP (Simple Network Management Protocol) management is the standard for LAN management, particularly in mission-critical applications. The standard is controlled by the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF). It was designed... more/see it nowto manage network configuration, performance, faults, accounting, and security.
An SNMP agent must be present at the device level (a router or a hub, for example), either built into the unit or as a proxy agent, and is accessed through a remote terminal. SNMP does not follow a polling protocol. It waits to receive data from the remote device or sends data based on operator commands.
By using one common set of standards, SNMP enables network administrators to manage, monitor, and control their SNMP-compliant network equipment with one management system and from one management station. If a network device goes down, it|s possible to both pinpoint and troubleshoot the problem more efficiently. And a network administrator isnt limited to equipment from just one vendor when using an SNMP program. collapse
Black Box Explains…SFP compatibility.
Standards for SFP fiber optic media are published in the SFP Multi-Source Agreement, which specifies size, connectors, and signaling for SFPs, with the idea that all SFPs are compatible with... more/see it nowdevices that have appropriate SFP slots. These standards, which also extend to SFP+ and XFP transceivers, enable users to mix and match components from different vendors to meet their own particular requirements.
However, some major manufacturers, notably Cisco®, HP®, and 3Com®, sell network devices with SFP slots that lock out transceivers from other vendors. Because the price of SFPs—especially Gigabit SFPs and 10GBASE SFP+ and XFP transceivers—can add significantly to the price of a switch, this lock-out scheme raises hardware costs and limits transceiver choices.
Many vendors don’t advertise that SFP slots on their devices don’t accept standard SFPs from other vendors. This can lead to unpleasant surprises when a device simply refuses to communicate with an SFP.
Another game that some vendors play is to build devices that accept open-standard SFPs, but refuse to support those devices when SFPs from another vendor are used with them.
The only way around this “lock-in” practice is to only buy network devices that accept standard SFPs from all vendors and to buy from vendors that support their devices no matter whose SFPs are used with them. Questions? Call our FREE Tech Support at 724-746-5500.
LGC5300 Series Industrial Gigabit Ethernet Media Converters, with PoE+, User Manual
User Manual for the LGC5310A, LGC5311A, and LGC5312A (Version 1)