Download (direct link):
A. Tell Fred to log off and log back on as an Administrator.
B. Tell Fred to open the Fax Service Management console to enable the receive toggle for his device.
C. Tell Fred to reinstall the modem driver in Add/Remove Hardware.
D. Tell Fred to open the Phone and Modem Options control panel instead of the Fax control panel. When the Advanced Options tab appears, he should click it and then enable the receive toggle for his device.
1. D. The folder redirection means that Dino's My Documents folder actually lives on the SRV01 server machine. Adding local disk space isn't likely to help. Adding disk space to SRV01 isn't likely to solve the problem; apparently, SRV01 has space available, given that other users are able to save their files. Review 'Setting quotas.'
2. C. Microsoft loves questions on printer priorities. Review 'Playing with priorities.'
3. A, B, D, and E. Choice D is the one that's most likely to trip you up, but if you don't set a limit, you can't enter a threshold value to trigger a logged event. The question suggests that merely logging warning events is insufficient because two threshold values must be logged - namely, warnings and limit violations. As long as the Deny Disk Space to Users Exceeding Quota Limit check box is clear, the quota feature cannot prevent a user from exceeding a quota. Review 'Setting quotas.'
4. A and D. Windows XP clients automatically check the print server for an updated driver before printing. Windows 98 clients do not. You must install the new driver manually on the Windows 98 clients. Review 'Adding drivers.'
5. B and C. Typically, TCP/IP printers permit configuration both by property sheets and by the browser interface, so A is wrong. Also, the recommended practice is to give network printers fixed, or static, IP addresses. These devices need to be available at all times and therefore do not benefit by leasing an IP address; also, printer configuration and troubleshooting is easier if the IP address is fixed. Review 'Installing a new printer.'
6. D. Notebook computers typically have only one hard drive, and the benefits of dynamic disks apply to systems with two or more hard drives. Note that choice B's comment about easy reversibility is incorrect. Choice C may be correct in a multiple-drive system with striping configured. Review 'Promoting a basic disk to a dynamic disk.'
7. C. This question is a bit sly because all the choices are normally worth considering. However, in this situation, only one criterion matters: the fact that a Windows XP Professional machine is only licensed to support ten simultaneous users at a time of any shared resource, be it a printer or a folder. Review 'Installing a new printer.'
8. E. If you want any of the other four features, you must use Windows 2002 Server or Windows 2000 Server - or buy a third-party hardware and/or software solution. Review 'Creating dynamic volumes.'
9. A and B. In general, when you know an option exists but a user can't access it, chances are good that the user needs administrative privileges. The default behavior of Windows XP's fax service is to enable sending but not receiving. Review 'Printing to fax devices.'
Chapter 8: Installing and Configuring Displays and I/O Devices
* Configure multiple-display support
* Install, configure, and troubleshoot a video adapter
* Monitor, configure, and troubleshoot I/O devices, such as printers, scanners, multimedia devices, mice, keyboards, and smart card readers
* Monitor, configure, and troubleshoot multimedia hardware, such as cameras
* Install, configure, and manage modems
* Install, configure, and manage USB devices
* Install, configure, and manage handheld devices
This chapter focuses on hardware that moves data around without necessarily storing it. (Hardware for portable computers gets its due in Chapter 9.) For example, you may display, type, and download many megabytes whose final resting place is your brain (or that of someone else), rather than a magnetic disk or printed page. Windows XP offers generally improved support for input/output (I/O) devices, such as keyboards, displays, and modems, that facilitate getting information into or out of the PC. (When people use the term I/O devices, they typically aren't referring to disks or printers.)
The exam tends to focus on goodies that are relatively new to the NT architecture, such as multiple displays, the Universal Serial Bus (USB), DVD, multilink connections, and the like. However, you can expect a question or two on 'traditional' topics, such as how to configure a single video adapter, just to keep you honest.
Configure multiple- display support
1. Adapters for multiple displays must use either the ______ bus or the ______ bus.
2. You have to enable a secondary video adapter by using the Display control panel's ______ tab.
Install, configure, and troubleshoot a video adapter
3. If a game isn't working, you can test DirectX for your display driver by using the program ______.