CIS 193 70-412 File and Storage Solutions Testout Questions

Create the share using the Network File System (NFS).
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. You have a file server named File1. You need to allow clients running Linux-based operating systems to connect to a share on File1.
What should you do?

Create the share using the Network File System (NFS).

Create the share using Access Based Enumeration.

Create the share using Network Information
Service (NIS).

Create a storage space using thin provisioning.
Chapter 2: File and Storage Solutions

Client for NFS
Your organization uses both Windows Server 2012 R2 and Red Hat Enterprise Linux server systems to store files.

From a Windows Server 2012 R2 system named FS1, you need to mount an NFS share that has been exported on a Red Hat server named FS9.

Which feature must be installed on the Windows server to accomplish this?

Server for NFS

Active Directory Certificate Services

BranchCache

Client for NFS

BranchCache
You work for a company with headquarters in Seattle and an office in Olympia.

The office in Olympia has 5 client computers, all running Windows 7 or Windows 8. The Olympia office is connected to the Seattle office with a WAN link. All servers are located in the Seattle office, and shared files are stored on those servers.

You want to improve file access for users in the Olympia office to meet the following requirements:
• Copies of files should be saved on the client computers in the Olympia office.
• Only a single copy of each file should exist in the Olympia office.
• Files should be transferred only once from the Seattle office to the Olympia office (unless the file has changed).
• Copies of files in the Olympia office should be shared and available to all computers in that office.
• Files should be encrypted during transit between the two offices.

Which feature should you implement in the Olympia office?

BranchCache

Distributed File System (DFS)

DirectAccess

Offline Files

Upgrade the server in Seattle to Windows Server 2012 R2. Configure BranchCache in Distributed Cache mode.
You work for a company with headquarters in Seattle and an office in Olympia.

A single server in the Seattle office runs Windows Server 2003 and holds all shared files for the company. The office in Olympia has 5 client computers, all running Windows 7. The Olympia office is connected to the Seattle office with a WAN link.

You want to implement BranchCache in the Olympia office.

What should you do?

Install a server in Olympia running Windows Server 2008. Configure BranchCache in Hosted Cache mode.

Upgrade the server in Seattle to Windows Server 2012 R2. Configure BranchCache in Distributed Cache mode.

Upgrade the server in Seattle to Windows Server 2012 R2. Configure BranchCache in Hosted Cache mode.

Install a server in Olympia running Windows Server 2012 R2. Configure BranchCache in
Distributed Cache mode.

Clients running Windows 7 Ultimate or Enterprise; server running Windows Server 2012 R2 in Olympia; Active Directory Certificate Services
You work for a company with headquarters in Seattle and an office in Olympia.

A single server in the Seattle office runs Windows Server 2012 R2 and holds all shared files for the company. The office in Olympia has five client computers, all running Windows 7. The Olympia office is connected to the Seattle office with a WAN link.

You want to implement BranchCache in the Olympia office using Hosted Cache mode.

Which of the following best describes the infrastructure requirements?

Clients running Windows 7 Ultimate or Enterprise

Clients running Windows 7 Ultimate or Enterprise; Active Directory Certificate Services

Clients running Windows 7 Ultimate or Enterprise; server running Windows Server 2012 R2 in Olympia

Clients running Windows 7 Ultimate or Enterprise; server running Windows Server 2012 R2 in Olympia; Active Directory Certificate Services

Run the Enable-BCHostedClient cmdlet to set the BranchCache mode to Hosted Cache. Use the FQDN of the server in the Olympia office.
You work for a company with headquarters in Seattle and an office in Olympia.

A server in the Seattle office runs Windows Server 2012 R2 and holds all shared files for the company. The office in Olympia has five client computers, all running Windows 7. The Olympia office is connected to the Seattle office with a WAN link.

You want to implement BranchCache in the Olympia office, caching all content on a server in that office.

What should you do to configure the client computers in the Olympia office?

Run the Enable-BCDistributed cmdlet to set the BranchCache mode to Distributed Cache. Use the FQDN of the server in the Olympia office.

Run the Enable-BCHostedClient cmdlet to set the BranchCache mode to Hosted Cache. Use the FQDN of the server in the Seattle office.

Run the Enable-BCDistributed cmdlet to set the BranchCache mode to Distributed Cache. Use the FQDN of the server in the Seattle office.

Run the Enable-BCHostedClient cmdlet to set the BranchCache mode to Hosted Cache. Use the FQDN of the server in the Olympia office.

Configure advanced firewall rules to allow the necessary ports.
You work for a company with headquarters in Seattle and an office in Olympia.

A single server in the Seattle office runs Windows Server 2012 R2 and holds all shared files for the company.

The office in Olympia has five client computers, all running Windows 8. The Olympia office is connected to the Seattle office with a WAN link.

You want to implement BranchCache in the Olympia office using Distributed Cache mode.

Using Group Policy, you enable the following policies:
• Turn on BranchCache
• Set BranchCache Distributed Cache mode

What else is required to complete the configuration?

Configure Active Directory Certificate Services.

Configure the Configure BranchCache for network files policy in Group Policy.

Configure advanced firewall rules to allow the necessary ports.

Change the startup type for the BranchCache service to Automatic.

Run the Get-BCStatus PowerShell cmdlet.
You have configured BranchCache on client computers in your branch office to use Distributed Cache mode.

You need to view the status of the BranchCache configuration on a Windows 8 client computer.

What should you do?

In the Network and Sharing Center, view the Advanced sharing settings.

Run Msconfig and examine the settings for the BranchCache service.

Run the Get-BCStatus PowerShell cmdlet.

View the Advanced system settings in System Properties.

BranchCache in Hosted Cache mode
You are the company administrator. The company plans to open a new branch office. The new branch office will operate using a 56 Kbps connection to the main office for the first three months, until high-speed Internet can be installed. A server will be deployed to the new office that will function as an RODC, file server, and infrastructure server.

Users at the new branch office will frequently need to access policy files located on servers at the main office that are created and maintained by users at the main office. Company regulations prohibit policy files from being permanently stored in any location other than on the file servers in the main office. You need to recommend a solution for users in the new branch office to optimize access to files in the main office.

What should you include in the recommendation?

Distributed File System (DFS) Replication

BranchCache in Hosted Cache mode

Distributed File System (DFS) namespaces

BranchCache in Distributed Cache mode

Raise the Domain Functional Level to Windows
Server 2012 or higher.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. You have six file servers that all run Windows Server 2012 R2. All of the domain controllers in the domain have recently been upgraded from Windows Server 2008 R2.

A new corporate security policy requires that any data that contains personally identifiable information may be accessed only by members of the HR department. You create a Central Access Policy. While configuring Group Policy to support the Central Access Policy, you discover that you are unable to set the KDC support for claims, compound authentication, and Kerberos armoring setting in Group Policy to Always provide claims. You need to set the KDC support for claims, compound authentication, and Kerberos armoring setting to Always provide claims.

What should you do?

In the Group Policy Object, expand File System, right-click Central Access Policy, and then click

Manage Central access policies.

Raise the Domain Functional Level to Windows
Server 2012 or higher.

Run the Set-ADCentralAccessRule cmdlet.

Run the Update-FSRMClassificationpropertyDefinition cmdlet.

In the Properties of the HRData folder, set the Department classification to “HR.”
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. All the servers run Windows Server 2012 R2. You are planning to implement Dynamic Access Control. You enable the Department Resource Property and assign a suggested value of HR. You create a target resource condition for the Central Access Rule that scopes the rule to resources only assigned to “HR.” The Central Access Rule grants users with a Department attribute of “HR” the Modify permission.

A user named User1 is unable to access a folder named HRData. You verify that the user’s Department attribute is set to “HR,” that the Central Access Rule has been applied to a Central Access Policy, and that the Central Access Policy has been applied to the folder structure above the HRData folder. You need to enable User1 to modify the files inside the HRData folder.

What should you do?

Create a Classification Property.
In the Central Access Rule, set the permissions to

Use following permissions as proposed permissions.

Modify the NTFS permissions and add a conditional expression.

In the Properties of the HRData folder, set the Department classification to “HR.”

Create a Claim Type that uses the Department attribute.
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Enable the Department Resource Property.
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Install File Server Resource Manager.
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Set the Department classification to the name of the department.
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Add a permission on the folder that uses a condition to limit access.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. Company policy requires that all user accounts have the Department attribute populated with the name of the department to which the user is assigned. Currently, users are not grouped together in Active Directory by department. The OU structure in the current domain has been designed to organize objects according to site location.

In the D:Data folder, you create a number of sub-folders named after the user departments that need access to the data and share each folder. Support for Dynamic Access Control and Kerberos armoring policy has been enabled on the domain. You need to control access to the department shares based on the Department attribute in the user account.

What should you do? Arrange the steps in the proper order.

Install Active Directory Rights Management Service

Create a Claim Type that uses the Department attribute.

Set the Department classification to the name of the department.

Add a permission on the folder that uses a condition to limit access.

Enable the Department Resource Property.

Install File Server Resource Manager.

Move Items to Selected List

Remove Items from Selected List

Move Selected Item Down

Move Selected Item Up

In the Central Access Rule, set the permissions to Use following permissions as proposed permissions.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. You have created a Central Access Policy that contains a rule that restricts access to data with a classification of Budget to members of the Finance group. You need to ensure that the rule properly restricts access without disrupting any legitimate access to other data.

What should you do?

In the Central Access Rule, set the permissions to Use following permissions as current permissions.

In the Central Access Rule, set the permissions to Use following permissions as proposed permissions.

In the Central Access Rule, change the Target Resources.

In the Central Access Rule, add a condition.

Right-click the File Server Resource Manager and then click Configure Options.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. You have a file server named File1 that runs Windows Server 2012 R2 with the File Server Resource Manager installed. You need to ensure that users who are denied access to resources on File1 receive a custom message that provides information on how to request access to the resource.

What should you do first?

Create a Classification Rule.

Create a Classification Property.

Right-click the File Server Resource Manager and then click Configure Options.

Create a File Management Task.

Create a new GPO and link it to the OU containing the file servers. In the GPO, set the Enable access-denied assistance on client for all file types policy setting to Enabled.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. The company has six file servers that all run Windows Server 2012 R2. You need to ensure that all of the file servers provide assistance to users who do not have enough permissions to access any of the resources on any of the servers.

What should you do?

Create a new GPO and link it to the OU containing the file servers. In the GPO, set the Enable access-denied assistance on client for all file types policy setting to Enabled.

Configure the File Server Resource Manager Options on one of the servers.

Install the IPAM Feature on one of the servers.

Create a new GPO and link it to the OU containing the file servers. In the GPO, set the Customize message for Access Denied errors policy setting to Not Configured.

Add the iSCSI target on File1 to the Favorite Targets list in the iSCSI Initiator on File2.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. A file server named File1 has been configured with the iSCSI Target Role Service. You configure an iSCSI virtual disk and target on File1. You need to configure the iSCSI Initiator on File2 to automatically reconnect to the iSCSI target on File1.

What should you do?

Add the iSCSI target on File1 to the Favorite Targets list in the iSCSI Initiator on File2.

In the iSCSI Initiator on File2, on the Discovery tab, click Discover Portal.

In the iSCSI Initiator on File2, on the Volumes and Devices tab, click Auto Configure.

In the Properties of the iSCSI virtual disk on File1, add File2 to the Access Servers list.

Deploy the iSNS Server Feature.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. You have implemented several iSCSI SANs. You need to configure a central location that clients can use to discover iSCSI resources automatically.

What should you do?

On the PDC Emulator, install and configure the iSCSI Target Server Role Service.

Deploy the Distributed File System (DFS) Role Service.

In DNS, create SRV records.

Deploy the iSNS Server Feature.

Configure Multipath I/O.
You are the network administrator for westsim.com. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All of the servers run Windows Server 2012 R2 and all of the clients run Windows 8. The network contains a Storage Area Network (SAN).

The network contains a server named MS1 that has an iSCSCI host bus adapter that connects to an iSCSI target. You need to ensure that MS1 can connect to the iSCSI target even if a host bus adapter fails. You install an additional iSCSI host bus adapter on MS1.

What should you do next?

Run the Mpclaim command.

Configure Multipath I/O.

Enable cluster shared volumes.

Configure the Properties of the iSCSI Initiator.

DiskRAID.exe
You manage a Windows Server 2012 R2 server named Srv2. The server is currently connected to an iSCSI storage area network (SAN).

You want to view a report of all LUNs on an iSCSI device. The iSCSI device is VDS capable and you have installed the VDS provider on the server.

Which command should you use?

Diskpart.exe

Vds.exe

Diskmgmt.msc

DiskRAID.exe

Configure an iSCSI SAN.
Configure LUNs pointing to targets.
You are designing the storage for your network. Your storage solution should meet the following requirements:
• Multiple servers should have access to a single storage device.
• Servers should use block-level commands for data transfer to the storage device.
• You want to use CHAP and IPsec for data traffic.

What should you do? (Select two. Each choice is a required part of the solution.)

Configure LUNs pointing to HBA ports.

Configure an iSCSI SAN.

Configure a Fibre Channel SAN.

Configure LUNs pointing to targets.

Configure network attached storage (NAS).

iSCSI under File and Storage Services in Server Manager
You are in the process of configuring an iSCSI storage area network (SAN) for your network.

You have installed the SAN fabric and need to configure a Windows Server 2012 R2 server to connect to the storage device. You need to define iSCSI targets on the server.

Which tool should you use?

iSCSI under File and Storage Services in Server Manager

Disk Management

iSCSI Initiator

Share and Storage Management

Add the Internet Storage Name Service (iSNS) feature.
You are in the process of configuring an iSCSI storage area network (SAN) for your network.

Srv3 is a Windows Server 2012 R2 server that connects to the SAN. You want to configure the server to provide services for automatic discovery of iSCSI devices and control access to targets using zones or domains.

What should you do?

Run the iSCSI Initiator.

Add the Multipath I/O (MPIO) feature.

Add the Internet Storage Name Service (iSNS) feature.

Add the Storage Manager for SANs feature.

iSCSI Initiator
You are in the process of configuring an iSCSI storage area network (SAN) for your network.

You want to configure a Windows Server 2012 R2 system to connect to an iSCSI target defined on a different server system. You also need to define iSCSI security settings, including CHAP and IPsec.

Which tool should you use?

iSCSI Initiator

Internet Storage Name Service (iSNS)

iSCSI under File and Storage Services in Server
Manager

Multipath I/O

Create a new GPO. In the new GPO, enable and configure the Specify settings for optional component installation and component repair policy settings.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. Company policy requires you to minimize the amount of space used by the operating system on the Windows 2012 R2 servers. Using Features on Demand, you have removed the installation files for all unnecessary roles from the Windows 2012 R2 servers.

You created a share on a server named File1 that has a copy of the install.wim file from the Windows Server 2012 R2 DVD. You need to configure all of the Windows Server 2012 R2 machines to use the .WIM file if additional Roles and Features need to be added to any of the Windows Server 2012 R2 servers.

What should you do?

Create a new company policy to ensure that new Roles and Features are only added to the Windows Server 2012 R2 servers using the Install-WindowsFeature cmdlet.

Create a new GPO. In the new GPO, enable and configure the Specify Windows installation file location policy settings.

Create a new GPO. In the new GPO, configure Group Policy Preferences to copy the SourcesSxS folder from the Windows Server 2012 R2 to the local drive of each of the Windows Server 2012 R2 servers.

Create a new GPO. In the new GPO, enable and configure the Specify settings for optional component installation and component repair policy settings.

Install an additional hard disk in the system.
Your server has a SATA hard disk connected to the SATA0 connector on the motherboard. The Windows Server 2012 R2 operating system has been installed on this disk. The system volume on this disk encompasses the entire drive.

The computer also has two additional SATA hard disks installed. One is connected to the SATA3 connector and the other to the SATA5 connector on the motherboard. You want to create a virtual disk using a storage pool in this system that uses parity for resiliency.

What should you do?

Install an additional hard disk in the system.

Replace the SATA hard disks with SCSI hard disks.

Nothing, the existing disks can be used for the storage pool.

Connect the SATA hard disks to consecutive SATAX connectors on the motherboard.

Install two additional hard disks in the system.
Your server has a SATA hard disk connected to the SATA0 connector on the motherboard. The Windows Server 2012 R2 operating system has been installed on this disk. The system volume on this disk encompasses the entire drive.

The computer also has three additional SATA hard disks installed. One is connected to the SATA3 connector and the other to the SATA5 connector on the motherboard. You want to create a virtual disk using a storage pool in this system. Because reliability is paramount for this system, you want use a mirrored layout that allows the virtual disk to be able to survive two simultaneous disk failures in the pool.

What should you do?

Shrink the system volume on the first hard disk
and add the resulting space to the pool.

Nothing, the existing disks can be used for the virtual disk.

Connect the SATA hard disks to consecutive SATAX connectors on the motherboard.

Install an additional hard disk in the system.

Install two additional hard disks in the system.

Create the virtual disks using the hard disks currently installed.
You manage a Windows Server 2012 R2 system with four 1 TB SCSI hard disks installed. The first hard disk contains the system volume, which encompasses the entire drive.

You want to implement a virtual disk using a storage pool on the system that meet the following criteria:
• You need to create one pool on the system that uses all available space in the system.
• You need to create four separate virtual disks, each 800 GB in size.
• Each virtual disk must use parity for resiliency.
• You need to accomplish this using the least hardware and administrative effort possible.

What should you do?

Shrink the system volume on the first hard disk and include the resulting free space on the disk in the storage pool.

Install two additional 1 TB hard disks in the system.

Create the virtual disks using the hard disks currently installed.

Install an additional 1 TB hard disk in the system.

Allocate available space to the pool and virtual disk.

Install an additional hard disk drive in the system.

Your Windows Server 2012 R2 system has a 596 GB storage virtual disk that is shared with network users.

The virtual disk was created from a storage pool composed of three 500 GB SATA hard disks. The virtual disk uses parity for resiliency.

The virtual disk is nearly out of free space. Marketing recently informed you that it will be conducting a new campaign that will require a large amount of data to be stored on the virtual disk.

You need to add capacity to the virtual disk as quickly as possible with the least amount of administrative effort.

What should you do? (Choose two. Each option
selected is a part of the overall solution.)

Allocate available space to the pool and virtual disk.

Install an additional hard disk drive in the system.

Shrink the size of the system volume to free up space on the system drive.

Back up the virtual disk, and then delete it.

Recreate the virtual disk using mirroring.

No, tiering requires that virtual disks use fixed provisioning.
You need to create a storage space on a Windows Server 2012 R2 system that will store files used by the Sales and Marketing employees in your organization.

During the development of new marketing campaigns, many files stored in the storage space will be accessed frequently. Disk performance is critical for these files. However, an archive of files used for previous campaigns will also be stored on the same storage space. This archive is very large but will be accessed infrequently.

To accommodate these requirements, you decide to implement tiering within a mirrored storage space. You plan to do the following:
• Install four SSDs and eight HDDs in the server.
• Create a storage pool using all of the space on all 12 drives.
• Create a new virtual disk from the space in the pool with storage tiers and thin provisioning enabled.
• Create an NTFS volume on the virtual disk.

Will this configuration work?

No, the exFAT file system must be used with tiered storage spaces.

Yes, this configuration will work.

No, tiering requires that virtual disks use fixed provisioning.

No, you must use an equal number of SSD and HDD drives in a tiering solution.

Set-FileStorageTier
You manage a Windows Server 2012 R2 system that has storage spaces with tiering implemented.

There are several important files that, because they aren’t accessed frequently, are stored in the HDD storage. However, these files contain mission-critical information for your organization and need to be stored on the fastest storage media possible.

You decide to manually pin these files to the SSD storage in the storage space.

Which PowerShell cmdlet should you use to do this?

Get-FileStorageTier

Get-StorageTier

Set-FileStorageTier

Set-StorageTier

Install and configure the Data Deduplication Role Service.
You are the network administrator for Corpnet.com. You have a file server named File1 that runs Windows Server 2012 R2. File1 is running low on disk space. You determine that a significant percentage of the data on File1 consists of duplicate files. You would like to remove duplicate data to free up space on File1. You do not want the solution to impact the users’ ability to access duplicate data.

What should you do?

Implement Active File Screens.

Create a new Storage Space and implement Thin Provisioning.

Install and configure the Data Deduplication Role Service.

Install and configure the File Server Resource Manager (FSRM) Role Service.