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?
A. Use device manager to change the IRQ for LPT1 to IRQ10
B. Use device manager to change the IRQ for LPT2 to IRQ7
C. Edit the CMOS setting of the servers BIOS to reserve IRQ7 for non-PnP devices
D. Edit the CMOS setting of the servers BIOS to reserve IRQ5 for non-PnP devices
E. None of above
Answer: Option D
Your Windows 2000 Server computer includes an integrated 10-MB Ethernet adapter. You are replacing the integrated adapter with a new 100-MB Ethernet adapter. You install the new adapter in an available PCI slot. When you restart the computer, you receive error messages in the System log stating that the new adapter Is missing or is not working. What should you do to resolve the problem?
A. Create a new hardware profile
B. Use Device Manager to remove the integrated 10-MB Ethernet adapter
C. Use Device Manager to disable the integrated 10-MB Ethernet adapter
D. Delete the device driver for the integrated 10-MB Ethernet adapter from the Systemrootsystem32Driver Cache folder
E. None of above
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?
A. Use Device Manager to change the IRQ for the original modem to IRQ 9
B. Use Device Manager to change the IRQ for the original modem to IRQ 10
C. Edit the CMOS settings on the computer to reserve IRQ 5 for non-Plug and Play devices
D. Edit the CMOS settings on the computer to reserve IRQ 10 for non-Plug and Play devices
E. None Of above
Your network contains 10 domain controllers, 10 member servers, and approximately 1,000 client computers. All the servers run Windows 2000 Server, and all the client computers run Windows 2000 Professional. Two of the domain controllers act as DNS servers. Users of client computers use file sharing to grant access to files stored locally. The network has 10 subnets and uses TCP/IP as the only network protocol. You want to configure the network so that all computers can resolve the addresses of all other computers by using DNS. Client computers must be able to register and resolve addresses if a server fails. How should you configure the DNS servers?
A. Configure one server with a standard primary zone for the domain, and configure at least one server with standard secondary zone
B. Configure one server with a standard primary zone for the domain, and configure at least one server with an Active Directory integrated primary zone
C. Configure one server with an Active directory integrated primary zone for the domain, and configure at least one server with a standard secondary zone
D. Configure at least two servers with Active Directory integrated primary zones for the domain
E. Configure at least two servers with standard primary zones for the domain
You have just configured two Windows NT Servers, Monitor 1 and Monitor 2 with no other software installed. You have an application server that needs to be monitored for performance to figure out what it's problem is, or to get some kind of baseline. You install Network Monitor on Monitor 2. What would you do to monitor Application server?
A. Install Network Monitor on Monitor 1
B. Install Network Monitor on Application Server
C. Configure the network monitor ECP port something for TCP
D. Configure the network monitor EDP port something for UDP
E. Configure Monitor 2 and Application server as monitoring partners (or something) to monitor the performance