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Configuring Windows 8.1

Question No: 151 – (Topic 2)

A company has an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) domain. All client computers run Windows 8.1.

You need to configure 20 portable computers so that they sleep after 20 minutes when running on battery power. You must accomplish this goal by using the least amount of administrative effort.

Which two actions should you perform? (Each correct answer presents part of the complete solution. Choose two.)

  1. Edit the local Group Policy to configure the Shut Down options.

  2. Create a Group Policy object (GPO) that configures the Sleep Management settings.

  3. Create a Group Policy object (GPO) that configures the Power Management settings.

  4. Link the Group Policy object (GPO) to the organizational unit containing the portable computers.

  5. Edit the local Group Policy to configure the Power Management settings.

Answer: C,D

Explanation: Put the Laptops into an OU. Create an appropriate GPO.

Link the GPO to the OU.

Note:

* Networking power management (not sleep management) refers to the set of features that you can configure to allow the computers in your network to save energy.

Incorrect:

Local Group Policy would have to be edited locally on each laptop.

http://blogs.technet.com/b/askds/archive/2008/03/19/managing-power-with-group-policy- part-2-or-3.aspx

Managing Power with Group Policy: Part 2 of 3

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Another related policy setting is Specify the System Sleep Timeout, only the value entered (in seconds) indicates how much idle time elapses before Windows enters sleep mode.

Further Information:

Put the Laptops into an OU. Create an appropriate GPO. Link the GPO to the OU.

Question No: 152 – (Topic 2)

A company has an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) domain. All client computers run Windows 8.1 and are joined to the domain.

An employee is unable to connect his portable client computer to his home office homegroup.

You need to ensure that the network adapter settings of the client computer support joining a homegroup.

What should you do?

  1. Disable IPv6.

  2. Enable IPv4.

  3. Enable IPv6.

  4. Disable IPv4.

Answer: C Explanation:

http://social.technet.microsoft.com/wiki/contents/articles/4515.homegroup-and-ipv6- troubleshooting-guide.aspx

HomeGroup and IPv6 Troubleshooting Guide

Your router and all computers must be IPv6 capable (hardware, firmware, and drivers) to

use HomeGroup.

Further Information: http://blogs.technet.com/b/askpfeplat/archive/2013/06/17/ipv6-for-the-windows- administrator-why-you-need-to-care-about-ipv6.aspx

IPv6 for the Windows Administrator: Why you need to care about IPv6

Moreover, applications that you might not think are using IPv6-such as Remote Assistance, HomeGroup, DirectAccess, and Windows Mail-could be.

Question No: 153 DRAG DROP – (Topic 2)

A Company has 10 computers that run windows vista. The computers are members of a workgroup.

The company plans to upgrade the computers to Windows 8.1. You are planning a deployment strategy.

You need to ensure that users can log on to their existing accounts and access their existing data after the upgrade.

Which three actions should you perform in sequence? (To answer, move the appropriate actions from the list of actions to the answer area and arrange them in the correct order.)

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Answer:

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Explanation:

->1. Create Windows 8 installation media by extracting the installation files to a bootable USB flash drive.

->Start the portable computer with the original operating system and then insert the bootable USB flash drive.

->Run the Windows 8 Setup Wizard.

http://winsupersite.com/article/windows8/windows-8-tip-upgrade-windows-vista-144320 Windows 8 Tip: Upgrade from Windows Vista

Continuing a series of tips that examines upgrading from previous versions of Windows to Windows 8, I take a look at Windows Vista: Which upgrade types are supported, and what can you bring forward from this version of Windows to Windows 8?

You may recall from previous articles, or from Windows 8 Secrets, that Microsoft has changed the way they describe the processes by which we move from the one version of Windows to the next. In the past, we used the following terms to describe the different ways in which you could install Windows:

Clean install, where you install-or reinstall-Windows from scratch.

In-place upgrade, where you upgrade to a newer version of Windows from within the older version, retaining most of your settings and applications, and all of your documents and other data files.

Migration, by which Setup backs up your settings and/or data first, then clean installs Windows, and then reapplies your settings and/or data to the new OS.

Question No: 154 – (Topic 2)

A company has 10 client computers that run Windows 8.1.

An employee updates a device driver on her computer and then restarts the computer. Windows does not start successfully. You start the computer in Safe Mode.

You need to identify the most recently installed driver and gather the maximum amount of information about the driver installation.

What should you do?

  1. In Device Manager, run a scan for hardware changes.

  2. In the Event Viewer console, display the Hardware Events log.

  3. In the Programs and Features Control Panel item, display the installed updates.

  4. Display the contents of the Windows\inf\setupapi.dev.log file.

Answer: D Explanation:

http://support.microsoft.com/kb/927521

Windows 7, Windows Server 2008 R2, and Windows Vista setup log file locations

C:\WINDOWS\INF\setupapi.dev.log

Contains information about Plug and Play devices and driver installation.

Question No: 155 – (Topic 2)

You administer Windows 7 client computers in your company network. The computers are members of an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) domain and have 16-bit applications installed.

You plan to upgrade all of the computers from Windows 7 to Windows 8.1.

You need to ensure that the 16-bit applications will continue to run on Windows 8.1.

What are two version of Windows 8.1 that you could use to achieve this goal? (Each correct answer presents a complete of the solution. Choose two.)

  1. Windows 8.1 Pro (64-bit)

  2. Windows 8.1 Enterprise (64-bit)

  3. Windows 8.1 Pro (32-bit)

  4. Windows RT

  5. Windows 8.1 Enterprise (32-bit)

Answer: C,E

Explanation: http://www.neowin.net/news/microsoft-windows-8-32-bit-can-still-run-16-bit- apps

Microsoft: Windows 8 32-bit can still run 16-bit apps

In response to a comment from a user, Microsoft has revealed in a new post on the Building Windows 8 Twitter page that people interested in running much older software can still do so on the 32-bit version of Windows 8. Microsoft states: quot; … you can run 16 bit apps on 32 bit Windows 8. 64 bit doesn#39;t include the subsystem at all for a variety of reasons.quot;

Question No: 156 – (Topic 2)

You have a computer that runs Windows 8.1. You install a custom application by using an

.msi file that is located in your Documents library.

The computer begins to experience performance issues. You decide to reinstall the custom application. When you run the .msi file, you receive an error message about a corrupted file.

You need to ensure that you can reinstall the application. What should you do?

  1. Run the replace command, specify the application’s .msi file as the source, and then specify the application’s original installation directory as the destination.

  2. Use file History to revert the application’s .msi file to a previous version.

  3. Run the msiexec /f command and specify the application’s .msi file.

  4. Run the reset /f command and specify the application’s .msi file.

Answer: B Explanation:

http://blogs.msdn.com/b/b8/archive/2012/07/10/protecting-user-files-with-file-history.aspx What is File History?

File History is a backup application that continuously protects your personal files stored in Libraries, Desktop, Favorites, and Contacts folders. It periodically (by default every hour) scans the file system for changes and copies changed files to another location. Every time any of your personal files has changed, its copy will be stored on a dedicated, external storage device selected by you. Over time, File History builds a complete history of changes made to any personal file.

Further information:

http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc759262(v=ws.10).aspx Msiexec (command-line options)

To repair a product Syntax

msiexec /f [p][o][e][d][c][a][u][m][s][v]{Package | ProductCode}

Question No: 157 – (Topic 2)

A company has client computers that run Windows 8.1. Each computer has two hard drives.

You need to create a dynamic volume on each computer to support the following features:

->Fault tolerance

->Fast write performance

What kind of dynamic volume should you create?

  1. Striped volume

  2. Spanned volume

  3. RAID 5 volume

  4. Mirrored volume

Answer: D

Explanation: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc737048(v=ws.10).aspx What Are Dynamic Disks and Volumes?

Types of Dynamic Volumes

A dynamic volume is a volume that is created on a dynamic disk. Dynamic volume types include simple, spanned, and striped volumes.

Mirrored Volumes

A mirrored volume is a fault-tolerant volume that provides a copy of a volume on another disk. Mirrored volumes provide data redundancy by duplicating the information contained on the volume. The two disks that make up a mirrored volume are known as mirrors. Each mirror is always located on a different disk. If one of the disks fails, the data on the failed disk becomes unavailable, but the system continues to operate by using the unaffected disk.

Mirrored volumes are typically created by the user who requires fault-tolerance and who has two disks in their computer. If one disk fails, the user always has a copy of their data on the second disk. Mirrored volumes provide better write performance than RAID-5 volumes.

Further Information: Striped Volumes

Striped volumes improve disk input/output (I/O) performance by distributing I/O requests across disks. Striped volumes are composed of stripes of data of equal size written across each disk in the volume. They are created from equally sized, unallocated areas on two or more disks.

Striped volumes cannot be extended or mirrored and do not offer fault tolerance. If one of the disks containing a striped volume fails, the entire volume fails, and all data on the striped volume becomes inaccessible. The reliability for the striped volume is less than the least reliable disk in the set.

RAID-5 Volumes

A RAID-5 volume is a fault-tolerant volume that stripes data and parity across three or more disks. Parity is a calculated value that is used to reconstruct data if one disk fails. RAID-5 volumes are typically created by the user who requires fault-tolerance and who has at least three disks in their computer. If one of the disks in the RAID-5 volume fails, the data on the remaining disks, along with the parity information, can be used to recover the lost data. RAID-5 volumes are well-suited to storing data that will need to be read frequently but written to less frequently. Database applications that read randomly work

well with the built-in load balancing of a RAID-5 volume.

Spanned Volumes

Spanned volumes combine areas of unallocated space from multiple disks into one logical volume. The areas of unallocated space can be different sizes. Spanned volumes require two disks, and you can use up to 32 disks.

Question No: 158 – (Topic 2)

You add two hard drives to a Windows 8.1 computer. The computer does not have a RAID controller.

You plan to store data only on the two new hard drives.

You need to ensure that data loss will not occur if only one hard drive fails. What should you do?

  1. Create a spanned volume.

  2. Create a storage pool that contains both drives and set the resiliency type to Two-way mirror.

  3. Create a storage pool that contains both drives and set the resiliency type to Parity.

  4. Create a storage pool that contains one drive, and then add the second drive to the pool.

Answer: B

Explanation: http://windows.microsoft.com/en-us/windows-8/storage-spaces-pools Storage Spaces: FAQ

What is Storage Spaces?

Storage Spaces lets you group drives together in a storage pool. Then you can use pool capacity to create storage spaces.

Storage spaces are virtual drives that appear in File Explorer. You can use them like any other drive, so it’s easy to work with files on them.

You can create large storage spaces and add more drives to them when you run low on pool capacity.

If you have two or more drives in the storage pool, you can create storage spaces that

won#39;t be affected by a drive failure-or even the failure of two drives, if you create a three- way mirror storage space.

http://blogs.msdn.com/b/olivnie/archive/2013/02/05/windows-8-storage.aspx Windows 8: Storage

Storage Spaces

Storage Spaces is a new feature for Windows庐 8 that allows a user to combine several disks into a single pool of storage that provides for easier management of multiple disks and resiliency against hardware failure on any of those disks. The disks that you use for Storage Spaces can be a mix of different-sized disks, and these can be connected to Microsoft庐 Windows using both internal and external connections, making it easy to turn the collection of drives you already have into a safe and easy-to-manage place to store things like your home videos or photos.

The table below describes the different options for resiliency:

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Question No: 159 – (Topic 2)

A company has client computers that run Windows 8.1. Each employee has one client computer at the office. Some employees also have personal computers at home.

The company has applications that run only on Windows 8.1.

You need to deploy Windows To Go so that employees can run the applications on their home computers.

Which two command-line tools should you use? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution. Choose two.)

  1. bcdedit

  2. DISM

  3. bcdboot

  4. ImageX

Answer: B,C

Explanation: See step 12 and 13 below.

Create Windows To Go on any edition of Windows 8.1:

->Launch an administrative level command prompt.

->Make sure that your USB Drive is plugged in and then type in diskpart and hit Enter.

->List the available disks by running quot;list diskquot; and you should see your usb device.

->Select your USB drive by typing quot;select disk #quot; and hit Enter. For example, “select disk 3”.

->Clean the partitions on the disk by typing quot;cleanquot; and hit Enter.

->Now create the boot partition by running the following command:create partition primary size=350

->Now create the OS partition by running the following command to create a partition taking up all remaining space:create partition primary

->The boot partition needs to be formatted, configured and assigned a drive letter, run the following commands:select partition 1format fs=fat32 quickactiveassign letter=b(if the b drive letter is already in use on your PC, substitute a different letter and replace b with your letter throughout the rest of this guide)

->The same must be done for the OS partition, run the following different commands:select partition 2format fs=ntfs quickassign letter=o(if the o drive letter is already in use on your PC, substitute a different letter and replace o with your letter throughout the rest of this guide)

->Exit Diskpart by typing Exit.

->Extract the install.wim file from the \sources\ directory of the Windows 8.1 install ISO to c:\wim\. On Windows 8.1 you can just double click an ISO to mount and then browse it.

->Use DISM to deploy the Windows 8.1 files to the OS partition of the USB device by running:dism /apply-image /imagefile:c:\wim\install.wim /index:1 /applydir:o:\

->The boot manager needs to be installed on the boot partition with the help of the bcdboot utility. Run the following command:o:\windows\system32\bcdboot o:\windows /f ALL /s b:

->Reboot your computer and test your new Windows 8.1 To Go device built on Windows 8.1. Make sure the PC is configured to boot to USB before your local hard drive.

Reference: How to Create a Windows To Go USB Drive

http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/jj721578.aspx Deploy Windows To Go in Your Organization

http://www.thomasmaurer.ch/2012/03/windows-8-how-to-create-a-windows-to-go-usb- drive/

Windows 8: How to create a Windows To Go USB drive

Microsoft released a new feature called “Windows To Go” with Windows 8. With this feature it is possible to boot your Windows 8 from a USB drive on any PC. In this post I show you how you can do this.

Run diskpart

With “list disk” you can list all your disk

Now select your usb drive (select disk 1) and clean it. After that you can create a new partition and format that and close diskpart.

Now in my case the ISO is mounted as drive F:. Now with dism I can apply the Windows Image to my USB drive (E:)

Now you have to make this drive bootable

now you are done. You can now boot your USB drive. The first boot will take some time to setup.

Question No: 160 – (Topic 2)

You administer Windows 8.1 computers in your company network.

You need to configure remote computers to receive Windows Remote Shell commands. Which cmdlet should you run on the remote computers?

  1. Enable-PSRemoting

  2. Set-PSSessionConfiguration

  3. New-PSSession

  4. Set-NetConnectionProfile

Answer: A

Explanation: The Enable-PSRemotingcmdlet configures the computer to receive Windows PowerShell remote commands that are sent by using the WS-Management technology. http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/hh849694.aspx

Enable-PSRemoting

The Enable-PSRemoting cmdlet configures the computer to receive Windows PowerShell remote commands that are sent by using the WS-Management technology.

On Windows Server庐 2012, Windows PowerShell remoting is enabled by default. You can use Enable-PSRemoting to enable Windows PowerShell remoting on other supported versions of Windows and to re-enable remoting on Windows Server 2012 if it becomes disabled.

You need to run this command only once on each computer that will receive commands. You do not need to run it on computers that only send commands. Because the configuration activates listeners, it is prudent to run it only where it is needed.

Further Information:

http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/hh849726.aspx Set-PSSessionConfiguration

The Set-PSSessionConfiguration cmdlet changes the properties of the session configurations on the local computer.

http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/hh849717.aspx New-PSSession

The New-PSSession cmdlet creates a Windows PowerShell session (PSSession) on a

local or remote computer. When you create a PSSession, Windows PowerShell establishes a persistent connection to the remote computer.

http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/jj899565.aspx Set-NetConnectionProfile

The Set-NetConnectionProfile cmdlet changes the network category setting of a connection profile. A connection profile represents a network connection.

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