You install the Routing and Remote Access service on a Windows 2000 Server computer in your network. Your network is not directly connected to the Internet and uses the private IP address range When you use Routing and Remote Access to dial in to the server, your computer connects successfully, but you are unable to access any resources. When you try to piiig servers by using their IP addresses, you receive the following message: "Request timed out." When you run the ipconfig command, it shows that your dial-up connection has been given the IP address What should you do to resolve the problem?

You configure your Windows 2000 Server as a print server. You install a second PnP Network adapter to improve the performance. The first adapter uses IRQ11, and the second adapter uses IRQ5. The server is now unable to print to print devices connected to a non-PnP LPT2 port adapter. You want to continue to use the print devices connected to your print server. What should you do?

Your computer has a mirrored volume and you wish to now install the Recovery Console for future troubleshooting. How do you do this?

Your Windows 2000 Server computer uses a non-Plug and Play ISA modem configured to use IRQ 5. You add a PCI modem and restart the computer. Device Manager reports an IRQ conflict between the two modems. Both modem are trying to use IRQ 5. You want to resolve the problem. What should you do?

Your network contains NetWare 4.0 Servers. You have successfully installed Client Service for NetWare on Windows 2000 Professional computers, and Gateway Service for NetWare on Windows 2000 Server Computers. You recently added a new Windows 2000 Server computer to the network and installed Gateway Service for NetWare on it. However, the server is unable to connect to any NetWare servers. What should you do on the new Windows 2000 Server computer to resolve this problem?