Serial & Parallel Panel-Mount Cables
|DataPro Product Catalog > Panel-Mount Cables > Serial & Parallel Panel-Mount Cables|
||Parallel DB25 Panel-Mount Extension|
|For 25-pin serial and parallel runs, you can now terminate into a faceplate
or bulkhead mount with our panel-mount 25-pin cables. These hoodless cables
are built for an easy and secure attachment to a pre-cut hole, such as those
found on a standard PC backplane or our various face plates.
||DB9 Serial Panel-Mount Male Extension|
|The DataPro 1023-series is a 9-pin extension cable with a panel-mount connector on the
male end for installing into a faceplate or wallplate. With a cable like this, you can
directly access a device or computer from a remote location, without the need for on-site
||DB9 Serial Panel-Mount Female Extension|
|The DataPro 1122 series cable is a
9-pin extension cable, male to female,
with a panel-mount connector on the
female end for mounting into a faceplate
||PS2 Panel-Mount Extension Cable|
|Mount PS2 keyboard and mouse ports on bulkheads, panels, and plates with
DataPro's exclusive line of PS2 panel-mount cables. Well-shielded and durable,
these mounting PS2 cables can provide access to remote computers and hardware
with easy termination and an attractive finish.
||PS2 Panel-Mount to PCB Motherboard|
|The DataPro 1906 cable is a chassis
expansion ribbon cable, connecting
from a 10-pin port on the Pentium-Class
motherboard to a 6-pin PS2 port on the
PC backplane, using an 'L' bracket.
||Serial DB09 to PCB Motherboard|
|Are you bummed that your new motherboard doesn't include a DB09 COM port?
Are you missing out on all your RS232 networking because the "industry" has
decided to move on? Fight the man, fight the power, and install your own 9-Pin
serial port with this PCB-to-backplane assembly!
||DB15 Panel-Mount Coupler|
|The DB15, also known as a DA15 or Gameport connector, has been around almost as long as personal computers. If you're like most people, you probably used it for joysticks and game controllers through the 80s and 90s. Maybe even for MIDI instruments. Today it's mostly seen on legacy setups, or purely as a data port.