Cable splitting is a method of attaching a cable to a home network.

This technique is used when a network is under heavy disruption or when it is not a suitable option for a given subscriber’s needs.

In recent years, cable splicing has been one of the biggest issues facing cable subscribers.

A cable is attached to a cable splicer and then the cable is removed, leaving the splicer to manually disconnect the cable from the home network while it works.

It’s a method that has been around for decades, but has become a much more modern technology.

The problem has been that cable companies have been reluctant to adopt this method due to the risk of fire and explosion.

In fact, the number of people using cable splitters has decreased dramatically since 2010.

Cable companies have faced a number of issues with cable splitting, including the use of cable and fire hazards, the use and maintenance of equipment, and the failure of cable cables to withstand the strain of a home outage.

In a recent study, the University of Utah found that cable splicers are now the most common method of cable termination in homes in the United States, and in some cases, even more common than cable boxes.

In some cases where a cable is installed to a basement or attic, it is also installed over the top of a pool, so that it’s connected to the pool.

If you are considering a cable upgrade, you should be aware of the risks associated with this type of cable, and make sure to inspect the equipment that will be connected to your home before you upgrade.

This article is part of our coverage of the ongoing cable outage in the US.