Customer drops

The reliable final closure

A Customer drop closure is the closure in the optical fiber network closest to the actual client-connection. The FIST-EDSA is a high-quality multi-functional Customer drop closure for the FTTH market that has been developed and launched by Infraconcepts in collaboration with its partners.

Applicability

The FIST-EDSA Customer drop closure is used in an FTTH-network. The EDSA is the last DP (Distribution Point) before cables reach homes or offices. This closure has 4 ports. Per port 12 drop-cables (DAC-cables), or DB-tubes can be entered. In addition there is a port for the feeder optical fiber cable. It means that a maximum of 96 fibers can be installed in the FIST-EDSA, sufficient for 48 home-connections. The closures have an IP-value of 68: 100% water-tight down to a depth of 5 meters. The FIST-EDSA is often used in combination with the new Microfocus µDP from Infraconcepts for storage of superfluous length and for the ease of access for, for example, connections that are added later.

You decide

  • DB-tubes or Direct buried drop cables (DAC).
  • Diameter of the cable or tubes (by using gel-seal technology, EDSA is multi-purpose).
  • Expandable configuration for 12, 24, 36, or 48 gates.
  • Possibility for window-cut on feeder optical fiber cable.
  • Applicable for point-2-point-, G-Pon-, or Pon-network.
  • Can be used as direct-buried, or in combination with the Microfocus µDP FTTX-casing.

Your advantages

  • Easy: Easy tool-less installation.
  • Proven: Proven gel-seal technology and fiber management.
  • Multifunctional: For both DB-tubes and direct-buried drop cables.
  • Manageable: Access to drop ports and feeder port from below.
  • Accessible: Through the application of Microfocus µDP easy access for future operations.
  • Economical: Extremely cost-efficient thanks to simple expansion modules.

More information

For more information or advice on the Customer drop closures from Infraconcepts you are welcome to contact one of our advisors at all times.

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