45m 4 Legs Angle Lattice Steel Tower Wind Load 160kmph For Mobile Antenna

Place of Origin Guangzhou
Brand Name Guangxin
Model Number GX-5611G
Minimum Order Quantity 1set
Price USD1880-2100
Packaging Details Cotton sheets or cloth package by bundle
Delivery Time 20-30days
Payment Terms Western Union, L/C, T/T
Supply Ability 300ton/month

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Product Details
Certification ISO9001:2008 SGS COC Product Name 45m 4 Legs Angle Lattice Steel Tower Mobile Antenna
Surface Treatment Hot-dip Galvanized Height 45m
Material Angle Steel Plates, Flat Steel Plate, Bolts And Nuts Wind Load 160km/h
Design Loading As Per Requirement And Specification By Clients Worldwide. Tower Type Tube Towers, Mono Pole Tower, Angle Towers
Design Of Pole Against Earthquake Of 8 Grade Application Highway, Freeway, Airport ,seaport,plaza,stadium ,square,highway,street Way Etc
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4 Legs Angle Lattice Steel Tower


45m Lattice Steel Tower


Telecom Steel Tower Wind Load 160kmph

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Product Description

45m 4 Legs Angle Lattice Steel Tower Wind Load 160kmph For Mobile Antenna   



Specification of 4 Legs steel tower: 


Material Tubular Steel, Angle steel plates, flat steel plate
Steel Type Weldable low carbon structural steel
Steel Grade GB Q235, Q345, BS 4360, ASTM A36 etc.
Yield Strength Fy≥235MPa
Tensile Strength Fu≥400MPa
Elongation σ≥20%
Surface Finish Hot dip galvanization
Galvanized layer T≥65μm
Height 20m to 100m, customized to requests
Design 4 legs self-supporting or free standing lattice tower
Structure 1 to 5 platforms, each platform comes with 4 to 6 brackets for mounting antennas or specified number of brackets for mounting antennas, microwaves, RRUs and other devices.
Supply mode CKD(Complete Knocked Down), SKD(Semi-Knocked Down), DKD(Direct Knocked Down)
Fixing/Fastening Bolts and nuts, connecting plates  
Configuration Foundations/anchoring bolts, tower sections, 1-5 platforms (optional), mounting brackets, ladder, anti-fall safety system, lightning rod, earthing plate etc.
Wind Load 0.35-1.0kN/sqm
Lifespan 20-50 years
Warranty 5 years
Applications GSM/3G/4G/5G/FM radio antennas, microwaves, telecom stations.


The aforementioned parts help determine just how far a cell tower can be a from a cell phone while still able to pick up its signal. That distance is determined by the connecting technology, landscape features (hills, trees and buildings), the power of the tower’s transmitter, the size of the cellphone network and the network’s design capacity.


What’s interesting is that a cell tower will sometimes have their transmitter seat to a lower power on purpose to ensure it doesn’t interfere with neighboring cells.


But even with all of those factors, the typical cell tower can provide service up to 45 miles away. That’s quite impressive! Let’s take a closer look at what various components affect a cell tower’s range and effectiveness.


What affects a cell tower’s range?


The range of a cell tower is not a fixed figure. That’s because there are so many variables when it comes to the range in which a cell tower connects a mobile device. The most common variables include:

  • How hight the antenna is over the surrounding landscape.
  • The frequency of the signal in use.
  • The rated power of the transmitter.
  • The directional characteristics of the antenna array on the site.
  • Nearby buildings and vegetation absorbing and reflecting radio energy.
  • The local geographical or regulatory factors and weather conditions.

Cell towers are often built in areas with high population densities. That’s because these cities have the most potential cell phone users. For that reason, you’ll often find cell towers “overlapping” in more crowded areas. This helps to avoid interference problems.


If you find yourself wondering why you don’t have a signal on your cell phone, it could be because you’re too far from a tower or because the cell phone signal has been decreased by hills, large buildings or other structures. You may also lose your signal if a lot of people are attempting to use the cell tower at the same time. That often leads to calls getting dropped.

While driving, your phone can switch from one cell tower to the next mid-conversation. As you continue your journey, the cell phone will pick the strongest signal and release the weaker cell tower, making it available to another caller.