Q: Is a cable two or more wires running side by side and bonded? ¶
A: Yes, and twisted, or braided together to form a single assembly.
Q: Are cables used for bulk transmission of alternating and direct current power? ¶
A: Yes, and especially using high-voltage cable.
Q: Is a cable a flat two-wire line? ¶
Q: Are cables intended to carry optical fibers? ¶
A: Yes, and twisted pair/quad elements, coaxial cables or current-carrying electrical conductors under a common outer jacket.
Q: Is a cable an assembly consisting of one or more conductors with their own insulations and optional screens, individual covering , assembly protection and protective covering? ¶
A: Yes, Electrical cables may be made more flexible by stranding the wires.
Q: Are cables used extensively in electronic devices for power and signal circuits? ¶
Q: Are cables used to connect two or more devices? ¶
A: Yes, and enabling the transfer of electrical signals or power from one device to the other.
Q: Was a cable often insulated using cloth? ¶
A: Yes, and rubber or paper.
Q: Are cables for directly powering an antenna or for powering tower-mounted electronics exclusively serving an antenna? ¶
Q: Are cables not communications cables and are not power limited? ¶
A: Yes, and they are considered power cables and need to comply with clearance, separation, and other safety rules.
Q: Are cables used for a wide range of purposes? ¶
A: Yes, and each must be tailored for that purpose.
Q: Are cables stranded to lower skin effects? ¶
Q: Is a cable encased for its entire length in foil or wire mesh? ¶
Q: Is a cable carrying power supply or control voltages? ¶
A: Yes, and pollute them to such an extent as to cause equipment malfunction.
Q: Are cables extensively used in building wiring for lighting? ¶
A: Yes, and power and control circuits permanently installed in buildings.
Q: Are cables done using machines similar to those used for manufacture of mechanical cables? ¶
Q: Are cables used to carry electric currents? ¶