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Installing, Configuring, and Troubleshooting Access to Resources

After you have Windows 2000 Server installed, you need to get to work creating, configuring, and controlling access to resources. This means that you need to know about users and groups, Dfs, printers, and other operating systems that want to connect to your Windows 2000 Server. This quiz tests your knowledge on this Windows 2000 Server exam objective.

  1. Sherri is the network administrator for Green Enterprises. Her network consists of seven Windows 2000 Servers, four of which are domain controllers, and 455 Windows 2000 Professionals. Her assistant, Barney, is securing a folder using NTFS permissions. Sherri has requested that the global groups Sales, Finance, and Managers have Change permission to the folder. Barney has created a local group called Lsales, and has assigned the local group Change permission to the folder. What must Barney do in this scenario to finish the NTFS permissions?

    1. Barney must add all of users from the Sales, Finance, and Managers groups to the Local group Sales, and share the folder.
    2. Barney must add the Sales, Finance, and Managers group to the Permissions tab of the folder properties, and share the folder.
    3. Barney must add the Sales, Finance, and Managers group to the Share tab of the folder properties, and share the folder.
    4. Barney must add the Sales, Finance, and Managers group to the local LSales group and then share the folder.

    Answer

  2. Harriet is the network administrator for a Windows 2000 domain. Her domain consists of six Windows 2000 Servers acting as domain controllers, four Windows 2000 Servers acting as member servers, and 765 Windows 2000 Professional clients. One of her member servers, named CPrinters, is a printer server for all of the color printers in the company. She has just added a new laser color printer on the network that allows users to print documents at an incredible speed of up to 75 pages per minute. Only certain users within the company can use this printer initially. What type of group needs to be created on CPrinters for this scenario?

    1. Harriet should create a universal group.
    2. Harriet should create a global group
    3. Harriet should create a local group.
    4. Harriet actually doesn't need a group; she needs an OU.

    Answer

  3. Joey is the network administrator for his company. His network consists of two Windows 2000 Servers acting as domain controllers, a Windows 2000 Server acting as a member server, and 120 Windows 2000 Professionals as network clients. On the member server, Joey has created a local group named Lsales; and has added the global Sales group, the global Managers group, and Frank the CEO. It has come to Joey's attention that LSales is the name of one of the accounts his company calls on, and the group name is confusing his assistant, Andrew. What can Joey do to resolve the problem?

    1. He can create a new group called LocalSales, and add the same accounts to this new group. Assign this group all of the same resources with the same permissions as the old LSales group.
    2. He can create a Universal group called LSales2, and add the LSales to this group. He needs to reassign the resources to the LSales2 group.
    3. Using Active Directory Users and Computers, he can rename the LSales group as LocalSales.
    4. Using Computer Management, he can rename the LSales group as LocalSales.

    Answer

  4. Wilma is the network administrator for a Windows 2000 domain. Her domain consists of six Windows 2000 Servers acting as domain controllers, three Windows 2000 Servers acting as member servers, and 1,433 Windows 2000 Professionals. Marcy, the sales manager, has called Wilma in a panic. Apparently, there are several shared folders on the member server that have the incorrect permissions. The information that is shared is very sensitive, and all shares must be stopped immediately. What should Wilma do?

    1. Stop the Server service.
    2. Stop the Workstation service.
    3. Change the NTFS permission to Deny for Everyone at the root of the drive.
    4. Change the Share permission to Deny for Everyone on each shared folder.

    Answer

  5. Mark is the network administrator for a Windows 2000 domain. His domain consists of five Windows 2000 Servers acting as domain controllers, three Windows 2000 Servers acting as member servers, and 763 Windows 2000 Professional workstations. His assistant, Bryan, wants to create a share for the sales team, called TeamSales, on one of the member servers. Only the salespeople should have permission to the share. Bryan discovers, however, that he cannot create the shared folder. What is the most likely reason that Bryan cannot create the shared folder?

    1. Bryan is not a member of the sales team.
    2. Bryan is not an Administrator.
    3. Bryan has not paused the Server service.
    4. Bryan has not started the Server service.

    Answer

  6. You are the network administrator for Harrington Enterprises, Inc. Your domain consists of eight Windows 2000 Servers, five of which are domain controllers, and 1,765 Windows 2000 Professional workstations. On one of your member servers, Mseast, you created a folder called Sales. Within the Sales folder, there are four folders named Jan, Feb, March, and April. You have assigned the LocalSales group change permission to the Sales folder. Marian, the Sales Manager, has instructed the sales team that they are to change the reports only for the current month. It has come to your attention, however, that some salespeople are changing reports for older months to improve their commissions. What is the best solution to this problem?

    1. Share each folder individually, changing the permission for the appropriate folder each month.
    2. Share only the appropriate month's folder.
    3. Use NTFS permission to allow read to all of the month's folders, but change to only the appropriate month.
    4. Use NTFS permission to allow change to each of the month's folders, and read to each of the other month's folder. On the Sales folder, however, you have to apply Read share permissions.

    Answer

  7. Billie Jo wants to begin using NTFS permissions on her Windows 2000 Server. She has already formatted her drive, however, with FAT32. What steps must Billie Jo take to ensure that she can begin using NTFS permissions and retain her current data?

    1. Billie Jo should back up her drive and then format the drive with NTFS.
    2. Billie Jo should back up her drive and then convert the drive to NTFS with the following command: convert driveletter: /fs:ntfs.
    3. Billie Jo should back up her drive and then convert the drive to NTFS with the following command: convert driveletter: /fs:ntfs. After the conversion, she needs to restore her data from the backup.
    4. Billie Jo should back up her drive and then convert the drive to NTFS with the following command: convert driveletter: /fs:FAT32:NTFS.

    Answer

  8. You are the network administrator of a Windows 2000 domain. Your domain consists of seven Windows 2000 Servers acting as domain controllers, four Windows 2000 Servers acting as member servers, and 1,876 Windows 2000 Professional workstations. On a member server, you have created a shared folder called Marketing and kept the default share permissions. Inside the Marketing folder, you have three folders: Brochures, Business Cards, and Newsletters. You are using NTFS permissions on the drive where the Marketing share is located. On the Marketing folder, you assigned Users with NTFS Read Permissions and the Marketing group with NTFS Change permissions. Only Administrators have Full Control. What type of permissions need to be on the Share permissions for these NTFS permissions to be effective?

    1. Everyone set to Full Control.
    2. Domain Users set to Full Control.
    3. The permissions have to match the same NTFS permissions.
    4. The Share permissions automatically mirror the NTFS permissions.

    Answer

  9. Mary is the network administrator of a Windows 2000 domain. Her domain consists of six Windows 2000 Servers acting as domain controllers, 17 Windows 2000 Servers acting as file and printer servers, and 1,378 Windows 2000 Professional workstations. The member servers host templates, reports, and other documents that are shared for departmental, group, and project team usage. Mary and her assistants find that shares are being moved from server to server, users forget where the shares they need are located, and even the administrators forget where certain network shares can be found. What can Mary do to organize network resources on her network?

    1. Create a map using Visio of where network resources are located.
    2. Use Active Directory to control all of the network resources.
    3. Use Dfs to organize resources for users and administrators.
    4. Use DNS to organize resources for users and administrators.

    Answer

  10. Henry is a network administrator for Robertson Printing Associates. He wants to configure a folder that contains proofs on print jobs so his clients can access the print proofs online without having to email each client. He wants to do this through Web sharing. However, when Henry accesses the Properties of a folder named "Proofs," the Web sharing tab is missing. Of the following, which is the most likely problem Henry is experiencing?

    1. IIS is not installed.
    2. The WWW service is not started.
    3. The NTFS permissions for the folder have not been set.
    4. The folder is not on an NTFS partition.

    Answer

  11. Frank is the network administrator for Windy City Holdings Company. His network consists of eight Windows 2000 Servers, five of which are domain controllers, and 1,321 Windows 2000 Professional workstations. Several of his users use an older software application that is having trouble printing to a print queue on his member server named WCMSPrints. The share of the printer is named HPLAS01. The application that his users are using expect the printer to be connected locally to their workstations rather than on a network. What can Frank do to ensure that the users can print with the application?

    1. Install a local printer for each user.
    2. Add a TCP port, and point to the IP address of the printer.
    3. Change the share name of the printer to LPT1.
    4. Add a local port that points to \\WCMSPrints\HPLAS01. Configure the application to print to the new local port.

    Answer

  12. Jeanne is the network administrator of a Windows 2000 domain. Her domain consists of seven Windows 2000 Servers, three of which are domain controllers, and 459 Windows 2000 Professional workstations. One of the member servers is a printer server. On her network, she has just added several network printer devices. She wants to configure the print devices to participate in a printing pool. Of the following, which two are essential for Jeanne when creating the printing pool?

    1. The printers must all use the same IP address.
    2. The printers must all be physically close together.
    3. The printers must all use the same connection method (no mixing of TCP/IP, parallel, or USB).
    4. The printers must all use the same hardware driver.

    Answer

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