On a hot summer day, when you drink Coke, blow the air conditioner, and play games, have you ever wondered how the network at home comes from? Let's get to know it with TheFO.com.

First, let ’s understands what Fiber-to-the-home (FTTH). Fiber-to-the-home broadband connections, or FTTH broadband connections, refer to fiber optic cable connections for individual residences. Such optics-based systems can deliver a multitude of digital information -- telephone, video, data, et cetera -- more efficiently than traditional copper coaxial cable for about the same price. FTTH premises depend on both active and passive optical networks to function.

How do these connections work? A key benefit to FTTH-also called FTTP, for "fiber-to-the-premises" broadband-is that it provides for far faster connection speeds and carrying capacity than twisted pair conductors, DSL or coaxial cable.

FTTH Networks Architecture, there are two types of FTTH architecture categories Active Optical Network (AON) and Passive Optical Network (PON). FTTH comes in different technical forms, being based either on active or passive optical networks. Active networks contain powered optoelectronic components such as photonic integrated circuits e.g. for switching and routing, and are capable of providing very fast full-duplex connections. They can be used for realizing Point-to-Point (PtP) Ethernet. On the other hand, passive optical networks (PONs) are based on passive splitters (arranged behind fiber power amplifiers) which distribute signals to the subscribers.

To complete these tasks, broadband installation technicians need to use many optical fiber tools, such as ools & Kits, Cleaning Products, Cable and Connectivity, Outside Plant (OSP), fusion splicer, OTDR, test instrument, etc. TheFO.com as a manufacturer of ruggedized, well-designed, reasonably-priced equipment and supplies.