I tried to research this, but cound't find a specific answer to my scenario. So I tried to understand the necessary background knowledge myself, hopefully I came to the right conclusion.
If I want to temporarily connect two switches via a patch cable (assuming sufficient cable quality). If I use a stranded patch cable, Cat6 AWG24 UTP, which is suppose to support 1000BASE-T. I calculated the maximum length to be 85m:
[H+C where C=(102-H)/(1-D)] according to ANSI/TIA/EIA 568-B standard.
Assuming it's possible to patch (attach a RJ45 plug on either side) the horizontal cable (is it?), would the range increase to 90m? And since can get rid of the the 2 plugs and jacks used to connect the device in a setting with a permanent link could I use the full 100m length (instead of 90m +2*5m)? Although I assume sure this "whole scenario" is simply not included in the definition for the specs (as far as I understand the basis for the specs are that the horizontal cable was intended to always be used with patch cables). But how are chances that this will work?
Note: this will not be a permanent setting, it's just to bridge the time gab until I can get the "real network engineers" to fix the situation.
Disclaimer: I asked a similar general question which got closed for very good reasons. So I tried to revise and make much more specific so it's not covered by the other answer anymore. I also added the actual scenario (what exactly I want to do).