Single Port Coax Tap - 5 to 1000 MHz - 20dB
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Single Port Coax Tap - 5 to 1000 MHz - 20dB

Part no. 3242

75 Ohm | Tap Value: 20dB | Isolation out to tap: 28dB | Single Port | Frequency Range: 5-1000MHz

(1 reviews)
Quantity Discount Pricing
1-4 5-9 10-24 25-49 50+
$2.09 $1.99 $1.89 $1.79 $1.69
Quantity Discount Pricing
1 - 4 5 - 9 10 - 24 25 - 49 50+
$2.09 $1.99 $1.89 $1.79 $1.69

Single Port Coax Tap - 5 to 1000 MHz - 20dB

Coax taps are used when one source needs to feed multiple devices in the same location. This signal port coax tap has one feed through port and a one tap port. The feed through port typically will go to the next coax tap in the line. The tap port will be used for the device.


  • 75 Ohm
  • Tap Value: 20dB
  • Frequency Range: 5-1000MHz
  • Tap Loss: 20 ± 1.5dB
  • Insertion Loss: 1.2dB
  • Isolation out to tap: 28dB
  • Return Loss: 15dB
  • All Ports F-type Female
Features & Specs
Number of Taps Number of tap ports ? 1
Connector Type The type of connectors used on this tap? F-Type Female
Frequency Range Frequencies supported by this tap? 5 to 1000MHz
Tap Value Attenuation of the tap port ? 20dB
DC Power Passing Number of Ports that will allow DC power through the tap? 1 Port
REVIEW SUMMARY for Single Port Coax Tap - 5 to 1000 MHz - 20dB
5.0 (based on 1 reviews)
  • Great Tap

    Reviewed by:

    From: Mena, Arkansas U.S.A.

    1/18/2017    #25634

    PROS: The product works really well; On time
    CONS: None specified
    I searched around for a tap for quite a while when I started having low signal problems with my cable internet. Unfortunately when you ask about a coax tap in a small southern town like mine even alleged "experts" don't know what you're talking about. My internet and 2 TVs come off of a single line so it had to be split and this just wasn't good for my modem. My set-up now is: line in to the 20dB tap which continues the stronger signal to my modem and then the tap runs to a standard 2-way splitter for the TVs. So far this has worked flawlessly (a huge improvement from the constant connection problems I was having) so I would VERY HIGHLY RECOMMEND this tap.

Q: When would I want to block DC power?

A: Many devices aren't designed to take in DC power, so, you would want to use a DC power blocking splitter to make sure that your equipment doesn't get fried. They stop the DC voltage from getting through, thus protecting your antennas, TVs, amplifiers, etc.

Q: What’s the difference between a coax splitter and a coax tap?

A: A Tap is used in traditional cable installations to make a transitions from the feed line to runs throughout the building. The feed line is designed for long runs from the source and the taps are used to breakout the signal from the feed line. Taps usually will have one low loss port and one port with higher loss. The low loss port is used to connect the feed line. The port with the higher loss is used for the display.

A splitter is used to split one feed line into multiply signals. Each output of a splitter will have the same signal strength. When you split out the signal you only send half as much through each line. It is important to not "stack" splitters, since this loss is additive. Stacking too many splitter may cause your display or device to not function correctly.

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