ICC BNC F/F Coupler Keystone - 50 Ohm - Gray
ICC BNC F/F Coupler Keystone - 50 Ohm - Gray Thumbnail 1 ICC BNC F/F Coupler Keystone - 50 Ohm - Gray Thumbnail 2 ICC BNC F/F Coupler Keystone - 50 Ohm - Gray Thumbnail 3 ICC BNC F/F Coupler Keystone - 50 Ohm - Gray Thumbnail 4

ICC BNC F/F Coupler Keystone - 50 Ohm - Gray

Part no. IC107B3GGY

Commonly used for ThinNet, Wi-Fi and antenna applications.

Quantity Discount Pricing
1 - 9 10 - 24 25 - 49 50 - 99 100+
$3.77 $3.59 $3.41 $3.23 $3.05
QTY Each Total
X $3.77


ICC keystone inserts are a great way to customize wall plates or patch panels to fit your install while providing a professional look. 50 ohm BNC keystones are typically used for Wi-Fi, Antenna Cables, Ham Radio, Patch Cables, Jumper Cables, WLL, GPS, WLAN, LMR, WISP, WiMax, SCADA, and Mobile Antennas signals. This keystone adapter will mount into any keystone wall plate or patch panel.

Features:

  • Color: Gray
  • 50 Ohm
  • Feed through design
  • Recessed BNC front jack
  • Gold plated
  • Fits into any Keystone opening
REVIEW SUMMARY for ICC BNC F/F Coupler Keystone - 50 Ohm - Gray
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Q: What does keystone mean?

A: Keystone refers to a standardized modular system where different jacks can be snapped into wall plates, surface-mount boxes, or a patch panel. Any keystone module (or jack) will fit in any keystone plate or panel.

Q: Which manufacturers' wall plates, patch panels and surface mount boxes will these jacks work with?

A: The dimensions of all keystone products are standardized, so these jacks should work with keystone products from any manufacturers. Some of the most popular brands are ICC, Panduit, and Leviton.

Q: What does BNC stand for?

A: BNC stands for Bayonet Neill-Concelman. They are named after the bayonet locking mechanism and their inventors.

Q: What are BNC connectors commonly used for?

A: BNC connections are typically used on RF, video and Ethernet applications.

Q: Can a 50 ohm and 75 ohm BNC connector be connected together?

A: 50 ohm and 75 ohm BNC connectors will mate with each other. At frequencies under 10 MHz the impedance mismatch will not have any affect. If you are above 10 MHz the chances of signal distortion becomes more significant.


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