Hello there I was managing my cables as I did some few changes on my setup,
Just wanted you guys to give me if possible some advice with it, as it is a transparent cristal desk and it can't be drilled. Double side tapes are an option, but it would be weird as the desk is transparent. What do you say?
Also feel free to post your own works im sure your proud with.
Your cables are too short to really do much with it. Everything is pulled tight, no slack for routing.
I would just go with a nice paintable cable raceway down the wall, personally.
use colored split loom and run el wire inside to make it glow
your cables are too short to go to the right
if you can maybe try to stick some cable tie mounts on the under side of the desk and then run everything to the right side of the desk and then drop from there, under the desk, so it will be totally invisible
I spent 4 hours fishing cable and routing shit today, feel like I barely made a dent in it.
I scarred the bottom 2 inches of drywall around most the room and am putting the wires in this channel to cover them with base molding when finished. Two 30' HDMI cables, 1 coax, one 15' display port, 3 pairs of 16 gauge speaker wire and 5 active USB extension cables. Not sure it will all fit in a 2-2.5" x 5/8" cavity.
I might just shoot a couple brads into the molding to hold it on but trying to think of creative ways to attach it to the wall that will make it easily removable.
Here is what I was going on about.
get these. they are cable tie adhesive pads
you stick the pads on something, put a cable tie thru it. tie cable up. done deal
home depot and lowes should have these available
Here's what I do for a living. Of course this is a demo unit that I made for our sales guy, but most of what I install looks the same.
It'll look a little nicer with name placards on instead of tape but the bulk of it is done.
>Do you even craft
Just kidding, zip ties are fine and what everyone uses now. If you wanted to take time cable lacing your bosses would kill you.
Secure one end to hardware. Zip tie along the way. You terminate to length. The only slack you get is if you have box to store slack in, or just the strain the relief you setup on the way into the terminal.
It's... Complicated. I work for a company that retrofits very very large generator controllers, substation automation equipment, and protection relays. This box has a VFD and reactor that simulates a generator and step up transformer. The rows of ice cube relays are used to simulate possible faults, and the metal boxes are what sense the faults. Our sales guy can use this to show how much improved functionality we can cram into a one-outage upgrade project.
I start by landing every wire that goes to the same thing first (say that top row of lights or that top box, going right to left) leaving the other end of the wire longer than I need it and labeling with a piece of tape. Then bundle it all together really tight with a zip tie and work my way over and down, terminal by terminal. Having drawings for something like this is a necessity so you can highlight what you've already landed. I've done projects with 1400 terminations in a spot not much bigger than that case and they've looked just as good.
I was going to suggest this. Run it around the edge of the table top and no one will be any wiser.
If it's a transparent top I doubt screws would be an option.
Also if you use enough and stick them to a clean surface once, not reapplying in another place they should stick for years without issue.
Buidling strenght and durability?
Internal brick walls also save up some of the heat of your warming system and release it afterwards, creating a more stable climate in the house.
And building only the outside of the house in stone leaves for a flimsy not so stable wall unless it's really thick. Because it's connected to an inner wall it's much more stable.
Yeah, depending on when the house was built the external/internall wall can be solid concrete, concrete blocks, full bricks, lightweight bricks (hollow) and I think my house has something else, not sure about the material. Seems like a lightweight version of concrete, kinda looks spongy on the inside.
We have wooden houses too though but that's more of a newer thing.