ANSI/TIA/EIAA Approved: May 16, TIA/EIAA. Administration Standard for. Commercial Telecommunications. Infrastructure. TIA/ EIAA. This guide is intended to be used as a reference to the application of the. ANSI/ TIA/EIA A Standard. It in no way reflects all the necessary infor-. ANSI/TIA/EIA Administration Standard for the. Telecommunications Infrastructure of. Commercial Buildings. Distributed by NDS INFORMATION- TELECOM.
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Labeling should be pervasive; cables and connecting hardware should be labeled, but so should conduits and firestops, grounding and bonding locations, racks, cabinets, ports, and telecommunications spaces. All labels must match up with the permanent record.
Labeling must be logical and consistent, across all locations, matching the project drawings. Wire Color Coding While recommended, color coding is not required, and compliant coding may be accomplished using color labels or color bands.
The labeling system, and the identifiers used, must be agreed upon by all stakeholders. Requirements For Labels All labels must use a permanent identifier that can be easily traced — that is, a useful numbering scheme.
This scheme must be logical in its organization, using alphanumeric characters for ease of reference. This is port All labels must meet requirements for legibility, defacement, and adhesion, specified in UL Labels for station connections may appear on the face plate. These principles are then translated into specific requirements. PVBX, LANs, and individual computers Yellow — Auxiliary circuits, such as alarms and security systems Red — Key telephone systems termination Record Keeping Requirements Drawings and documents must ea secured and backed up ria the building administration.
This particular cable would have a corresponding label on the other end the data center end, in this case which would read: All jack, connector, tai block hardware may be labeled on either the outlet or panel. Each cable and each pathway must be labeled on each end, and each label should identify the termination points of both ends of the cable.
Labeling must be easily read, durable, and capable of surviving for the life of the component that was labeled. It identifies the termination point tiq both ends of the cable, with the near end shown first.
The labeling scheme must identify the associated physical locations building, room, cabinet, dia, port, etc. MACs must be recorded and updated in the permanent records.
The following is a simple example of a cable identifier. This particular cable would have a corresponding label on the other end the data center end, in this case which would read:.
The tiz is the color coding scheme recommended in B:. Any moves, adds, and changes MACs must be documented with a change order. The following is the color coding scheme recommended in B: Permanent records must cross-reference all identifier information. While recommended, color coding is not required, and compliant coding may be accomplished using color labels or color bands. A04 — As before, the first element identifies the cabinet location, but this time for the far end of the cable.
The labeling principles that underlie B include the following: