Water Blocking Communication Cable Filler
HAFC-80-A water blocking communication cable filler is specifically designed for filling of oil-filled communication cables.
It has excellent water resistance and electrical performance.It is a kind of hot melt complex with water resistance. It shows extremely small shrinkage and excellent stability at high temperature. It is soft and adhesion.
Main Technical Parameters
Color stability @ 130°C / 120hrs
Density @ 20°C (g/ml)
Drop point (°C)
ASTM D 566-93
Flash Point COC - °C
ASTM D 92
Cone penetration @ 25°C (dmm)
ASTM D 217
Oil Separation ﹪
IEC 811-5.1 clause5
OIT @ 190°C (min)
Relative permittivity@ 50Hz, 25°C
Dissipation Factor, 1MHz
<1.0 x 10-3
Volume Resistivity @ 20°C (ohms.cm)
Kinematic Viscosity at 120°C - cst
HAFC-80-A water blocking communication cable filler is well compatible with high polymer material,steel and aluminum . But we recommend that the compatibility test should be made before polymer materials are in contact with this compound.
HAFC-80-A water blocking communication cable filler is designed for hot filling.
30% deposit ,70% balance should be paid before shipment.
20’GP : witnin 7 working days after receiving the deposit.
40’GP : within 10 working days after receiving the deposit.
Constraining Huawei's Influence，Australia takes Undersea Optical Cable Project
Australia has successfully forced Solomon Islands to remove Huawei from its list of Internet infrastructure providers and will build submarine high-speed submarine cable connecting the country with the Solomon Islands.
It is reported that Australia is concerned that the influence of the region will decline because of China, which is by far the largest technology company in the Far East. The above project was initially funded by the Asian Development Bank and the estimated budget of the Asian Development Bank is 70 million U.S. dollars. After the Solomon Islands announced that Huawei will undertake the construction, the Asian Development Bank exited the project due to concerns of transparency. Nowadays Australia will bear most of the costs, and the cable-connected countries Solomon Islands and Papua New Guinea should share some of the costs.
Huawei has been banned from bidding for infrastructure in Australia in 2012, but so far, the company has largely maintained its presence in the country through cooperation with private wireless operators.
In March this year, the media quoted Australian media reports that after Huawei entered the candidate list of Australian telecom operators to build 5G network equipment suppliers, U.S. officials put pressure on Australia. In March, the U.S. side continued to exert greater pressure on Australia, even thinking that If Huawei's equipment is used to build the network, it will affect the security cooperation between the United States and Australia.