OFC: Go!Foton says new ‘any density’ optical patch panel is now available

Created June 8, 2021
Technologies and Products

Go!Foton, has announced general availability for NEMO (Network Enhanced Manageable Optics), its lightweight patch panel. Powered by PEACOC, the company’s flagship fibre management platform which introduced spreadable adapters to fibre connectivity management, NEMO extends the benefits of the traditional bulkhead-style fibre panels and enables substantially higher port counts in any fixed space when compared with legacy installations.

The NEMO spreadable adapter technology minimises insertion loss while providing access to all connectors, offering from six ports on a single rail to 432 ports when fully loaded, and anything in between. It also supports a variety of connector types including LC, SN, CS, SC, MDC, MPO and mounts in any 19” or 23” rack, frame, cabinet, or wall mount bracket, and features basic patch panel functionality and pre-terminated cabled panels.

“NEMO’s spreadable adapters allow superior access and secure fibre management for any number or type of connection. It is ideal for today’s high-capacity and data-rate intensive telecommunication and data communication networks,” said Go!Foton CTO Dr. David Z. Chen.

“Uniquely in the industry, NEMO allows un-tooled error-free access to all fibre connections for even the largest hands, and from both sides of the rack, while minimising insertion loss,” Dr. Chen continued. “With its support for an extensive variety of connector types, including LC, SC, SN, CS, MDC, and MPO, and its ability to accommodate any cable size from 1.2mm-3.5mm, NEMO is the ideal connectivity solution for optical network operators confronting the challenge of growing densification.”

For more information, visit www.gofoton.com

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This article was written
by Peter Dykes

Peter Dykes is a independent telecoms and technology journalist who has over that last 30 years written for a wide range of B2B publications and companies. A former BT engineer, he specialises in networks and associated support systems. He is currently Editor of Optical Connections.