Few question for the experts RRS feed

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    You are the administrator of a network with two Active Directory domains. The functional level of each domain is Windows Server 2003.

    Bob Smith has forgotten his domain password and attempts to log on to the domain several times with an incorrect password. Eventually, he receives a logon message indicating that his account is either disabled or locked out. The message suggests that he contact an administrator. Bob needs to log in to the domain and access the marketing printer.

    What should you do?

    Enable Bob's user account.

    Delete Bob's user account and recreate it.

    Unlock Bob's user account and reset his password to Pa$$w0rd.

    Rename Bob's user account to BobS.





    You are a junior administrator working in a large company. Your company has several sites that belong to one Active Directory domain. You have clients that include Windows 98, Windows NT Workstation, Windows 2000 Professional, and Windows XP Professional. Many of your domain controllers are Windows Server 2003, but some are still Windows 2000.

    Your boss has recently given you a list of performance counters he wants you to actively monitor one of the application servers, which runs Windows Server 2003. You log on to the server and add all the counters from your list to the Performance tool. However, when you do that, the chart lines are very confusing because there are so many of them. The lines cross and re-cross, and it is fairly difficult to follow any particular line in the graph. However, your boss was very specific in stating that he wanted all of these monitored, so dropping some of the counters off of the graph is out of the question. You need to be able to read the information.

    What should you do?

    Switch to the Report View.

    Switch to the Log View.

    Switch to the Alert View.

    Switch to the Chart View.

    Use filtering to selectively display some of the graph lines.






    You are the administrator of a small network, which runs off a single Windows Server 2003 configured in a workgroup.

    You have just supplemented the original 100BaseT Ethernet adapter with a new wireless adapter. When you try to restart the computer, however, there seems to be a problem with the server. It is fairly difficult to access the server hardware in your server room, and you might have made some kind of mistake when reassembling it after installing the new hardware. You aren't sure whether or not the problem is related to the new hardware, and want to find out without having to shut down the server any longer than necessary, and besides, you really don't want to have to climb down there and disassemble the computer again. The computer starts, but refuses to connect to the network. You need to verify that the problem is related to the new hardware.

    What should you do?

    Restart the computer in safe mode.

    Select "update resource settings" on the System tab.

    Use Device Manager to disable the new network adapter.

    Use the Recovery Console to remove the adapter.

    Use the Network Connection Control Panel applet to test the new device.





    You are the administrator of a network with a single Active Directory domain. The functional level of the domain is Windows Server 2003.

    Jake is an administrator in your domain. He wants to restore three different backup sets to three domain servers from a single backup tape. You recommend to Jake that he goes to each domain server and restore the data locally. Jake has asked for your assistance to restore the files.

    What should you do?

    Copy the backup sets to the local disk and restore the files manually.

    Using Windows backup, restore the first backup set after cataloging the tape.

    Copy the backup sets to the local disk and restore the files manually.

    Sunday, April 18, 2010 11:15 PM