What the heck is an ‘interconnect cable’?

I’m going to let you in on a little secret about cable crossover machines, which are very popular among the hardcore tech geek crowd.

If you ask them, they will tell you they are just “crossover cables” or “cable converters.”

What they actually do is take a wire, and wrap it around a transformer, or whatever you would like to call them.

They then convert the wire into a cable that passes through a switch, or an audio or video amplifier, or even some sort of audio or digital signal processor.

You could even have them make a custom cable to your exact specifications, for example, for a speaker that you need to put into a different speaker system.

Now, that’s an impressive feature, and there’s no denying that some of the most popular products out there today use it.

But, as you might have guessed by now, the actual crossover cable is a lot more complicated than just wrapping it around your favorite cable.

So what does this mean for you?

For one, you might be wondering how you can make a cable to be exactly like the one you want, and how that would actually work.

But before you get too excited, remember that the only crossover cables that are officially made are those that are used by a certain brand of cable, and some brands of cable will be perfectly compatible with each other, but some won’t.

And you should also remember that, while most of the crossover cables you might find on the market today are made by a very well known manufacturer, there are many more that are made around the world.

To make sure you know what your cable is actually doing, we have taken the time to compile a list of all the crossover cable manufacturers out there.

If this doesn’t help, let me remind you that there are also a whole bunch of companies that specialize in crossover cables, such as JVC, Sony, Panasonic, and Toshiba.

And while some of these companies have their own crossover cables for some specific models, most crossover cables come from the same manufacturers as the brands listed above.

In other words, you’re likely to find some crossover cables from brands like LG, Panasonic and Tosu, which all use the same type of crossover cable.

And just because some of those companies make crossover cables doesn’t mean they’re all the same.

A good rule of thumb is that, unless you’re buying one from one of these two companies, chances are, it won’t match your cable exactly.

Here’s a breakdown of what crossover cables are used in different brands.