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Microsoft CODE: 70-290 Exam Name: Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment

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Question: 1 You are the network administrator for your company. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All network servers run Windows Server 2003. Your company has several branch offices. One branch office contains four servers, whose roles and applications are shown in the work area, servers except DC1 are member servers. The same branch office contains 250 client computers. All of them run Windows XP Professional and Microsoft Office XP. The Microsoft Windows Update Web site issues two updates. Update1 is an MSI file that applies to Office XP. Update2 is a critical security update that applies to Windows XP Professional. You need to configure the appropriate servers to deploy these updates. What should you do?

Answer:

Question: 2 You are the administrator of a Windows Server 2003 computer named Server1. You need to use Disk Management to configure a partition. When you attempt to access Disk Management, you receive the following error message: "Unable to connect to Logical Disk Manager service." You verify that the Logical Disk Manager service is started. What is the most likely cause of the problem? A. There is not enough available space on the boot partition. B. The disk performance counters are disabled. C. The Windows 2003 Administration Tools Pack is not installed.

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D. The Logical Disk Manager Administrative service is disabled.

Answer: D Explanation: A disabled Logical Disk Manager Administrative service manifests as an inability to connect to Logical Disk Manager. Incorrect answers: A: It is not a matter of enough available space but rather an inability to connect to the Logical Disk Manager service. B: Disk performance counters are irrelevant in this scenario. C: This is not the problem; it is the service that needs to be enabled. Reference: Dan Balter, MCSA/MCSE Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment Exam Cram 2 (Exam 70-290), Chapter 3

Question: 3 You are the network administrator for your company. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All network servers run Windows Server 2003.A member server named Server1 hosts a folder named Public, which stores files for all users in your company. Public is located on an NTFS partition. Existing permissions for Public are configured as shown in the exhibit. (Click the Exhibit button.) You need to share Public on the network. All network users, including members of the Administrators group, should have read-only permissions on the contents of the folder.Which two actions should you perform? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution. Choose two.) A. On the Security tab, add the Authenticated Users group and assign the Allow - Read permission to this group. B. On the Security tab, add the Interactive group and assign the Allow - Read permission to this group. C. Share Public by assigning the Allow - Full Control permission to the Authenticated Users group. D. Share Public with default share permissions. E. Share Public by assigning the Allow - Full Control permission to the Everyone group. F. On the Security tab, assign the Deny - Full Control permission to the Administrators group.

Answer: A,D Explanation: By default, the Everyone group has only Read and Execute permissions on the root of each drive. These permissions are not inherited by subfolders; the Everyone group has no permissions by default to a newly created folder or file. Similarly, when you create a shared drive or folder, the Everyone group now has only Read permission by default, rather than full control. This is quite a change from earlier versions of Windows, where every new folder gave everyone full control via both NTFS and share permissions. So every user that is trying to access the files by using the SHARE will have read permissions. However if an admin is trying to access the files by NOT going through the SHARE, he/she can still change the contents. Therefore we add the Authenticated Users group and assign the Allow – Read permission to this group. The file that needs to be shared with everybody having read-only permissions on the contents should have the default share permissions. That should ensure that only administrators will have full-control permissions on it and not the other users as well. However, the

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question states that all users including network administrators should have read-only permission, thus you should add the Authenticated Users group to the Allow-Read permission group. Incorrect answers: E: The Allow-Full Control will also allow more permissions than are required. The file that needs to be shared with everybody having read-only permissions on the contents should have the default share permissions. C: The Allow-Full Control will also allow authenticated users more permissions than are required because the file that needs to be shared with everybody having read-only permissions on the contents should have the default share permissions. B: The authenticated users and not the interactive group should be granted permissions. F: Assigning the Deny – Full Control permission to the Administrators group on the Security tab will not have the file that needs to be shared with everybody having read-only permissions on the contents. Reference: Deborah Littlejohn Shinder, Dr. Thomas W. Shinder, Laura E. Hunter and Will Schmied, Managing and Maintaining a Windows Server 2003 Environment Study Guide & DVD Training System, pp. 414-428

Question: 4 You are the administrator of a Windows Server 2003 computer named Server1. Server1 contains a shared folder named Salesdata. You use the Backup utility once each day to back up the Salesdata folder. You discover that a database file in the Salesdata folder is corrupt. You confirm that the file corruption is not the result of a virus. You need to replace the corrupted file by using the latest backup. You do not know whether the file was corrupted before or after the latest backup was completed. You need to verify that the file in the backup can be opened successfully before you overwrite the existing file. What should you do? A. Run the Ntbackup backup \\Server1\Salesdata /v:yes command. B. Restore the file to a temporary folder. Use the Windiff utility to compare the file in the temporary folder to the file in the Salesdata folder. Copy the restored file to the Salesdata folder. C. In the Backup utility, select the Verify data after backup option. D. Restore the file to a temporary folder. Verify that the database file contains the correct data. Copy the restored file to the Salesdata folder.

Answer: D Explanation: To verify backup and restore procedures, many administrators will perform a test restore of a backup set. So as not to damage production data that test restore is targeted not at the original location of the data, but at another folder, which can then be discarded following the test? Thus if you apply this information on the scenario in the question then you should restore the file to a temporary folder, verify whether the correct data is contained in the database file and then copy the restored file to the Salesdata folder. Incorrect answers: C: Verify Data After The Backup Completes is where the system compares the contents of the backup media to the original files and logs any discrepancies. This option obviously adds a significant amount of time for completing the backup job. Discrepancies are likely if data changes frequently during backup or verification, and it is not recommended to verify system backups because of the number of changes that happen to system files on a continual basis. You do not want to verify data after backup, but rather verify whether the file can be opened successfully. A: Running the ntbackup command as suggested in this option is not the same as checking whether a file can open successfully when backed up before overwriting the existing file. B: Restoring the file to a

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temporary folder is correct, but when this option mentions comparison? The question does not ask for comparing the “temporary� file. The question pertinently states verify whether the file can be opened successfully after being backed up before overwriting the existing file. Reference: Dan Holme and Orin Thomas, MCSA/MCSE Self-Paced Training Kit (Exam 70-290): Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment, Microsoft Press, pp. 7:14-19 Dan Balter, MCSA/MCSE Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment Exam Cram 2 (Exam 70-290), Chapter 9

Question: 5 You are the network administrator for your company. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All network servers run Windows Server 2003, and all client computers run Windows XP Professional. You are required to implement a backup strategy for all file servers on the network. You use the Backup Utility to schedule nightly backup jobs. You create a domain user account named BackupSvc and add it to the local Backup Operators group on all file servers. The scheduled backup jobs will use BackupSvc to log on to the network. Nightly backups occur successfully for six weeks. Then, nightly backups fail on all servers. When you examine the event log of one server, you discover that the password for BackupSvc is expired. You reset the password and select the Password never expires option for BackupSvc. The next day, you discover that the previous night's backup failed on all file servers. You need to ensure that the next night's backup is successful. Which two actions should you perform? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution. Choose two.) A. Unlock the BackupSvc account. B. Stop and restart the backup application on every file server C. Stop and restart every file server. D. Change the password for the backup job on every file server. E. In Active Directory Users and Computers, increase the value of the Account lockout threshold option.

Answer: A,D Explanation: The backup job schedule properties have not been changed, leaving it configured with the old username and password combination. As a result of this the BackupSvc account is locked out. Therefore we need to change the password for the backup job on every file server and unlock the BackupSvc account to let it work again. It could be that the password for the backup jobs could have expired causing the failure to backup. Incorrect answers: C: Stopping and restarting the file servers will just reset the servers itself and not cause the backup to occur as the password was only set on the BackupSvc. B: Stopping and restarting the backup application is not sufficient as the password also needs to be reset. E: Increasing the value of the threshold of Account Lockouts will not have the desired effect. You need to unlock the BackupSvc account first. References: Dan Holme and Thomas Orin, MCSA/MCSE Self-Paced Training Kit (Exam 70-290): Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment, Microsoft Press, pp. 7:12-13 Deborah Littlejohn Shinder and Dr. Thomas W. Shinder, MCSA/MCSE Exam 70-290: Managing and Maintaining a Windows Server 2003 Environment Study Guide & DVD Training System, pp. 317-318.

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Question: 6 You are the network administrator for your company. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All network servers run Windows Server 2003, and all are member of the domain. All client computers run Windows XP Professional. Five Web servers host the content for the internal network. Each one runs IIS and has Remote Desktop connections enabled. Web developers are frequently required to update content on the Web servers. You need to ensure that the Web developers can use Remote Desktop Connection to transfer Web documents from their client computers to the five Web servers. What should you do? A. On each Web developer's client computer, select the Allow users to connect remotely to this computer check box in the System Properties dialog box. B. Install the Terminal Server option on all five Web servers. Use Terminal Services Configuration Manager to create a new Microsoft RDP 5.2 connection. C. Install the Terminal Server option on all five Web servers. Use Terminal Services Configuration Manager to modify the session directory setting. D. On each Web developer's client computer, select the Disk Drives check box in the properties of Remote Desktop Connection.

Answer: D Explanation: When this option is enabled, you can open My Computer on the remote server, and view the disk drives from the client computer listed alongside the disk drives from the server. Also a connection to a Web Client Network is attempted only when the first two providers fail to respond. The “Disk Drives� option will make the Web Developer’s local disk drives available to them when they connect to the web servers using a remote desktop connection. Incorrect Answers: C: Using the Terminal Services Configuration Manager to modify the session directory setting will not work B: Terminal Services provides remote control capabilities but using the Terminal Services Configuration Manager to create a new RDP connection will not work. There is already a connection. A: To select the Allow users to connect remotely to this computer check box in the System Properties dialog box will not ensure that Web developers will be able to make use of Remote Desktop Connections to transfer Web documents from their client computers to the five Web servers. Reference: J. C. Mackin, Ian McLean, MCSA/MCSE Self-Paced Training Kit (exam 70-291): Implementing, Managing, and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 network Infrastructure, p. 8:34 Deborah Littlejohn Shinder, Dr. Thomas W. Shinder, Chad Todd and Laura Hunter, Implementing, Managing, and Maintaining a Windows Server 2003 Network Infrastructure Guide & DVD Training System, pp. 36, 574, 583

Question: 7 You are a network administrator for your company. You manage a Windows Server 2003 computer that functions as a file server. The data volume on the server is configured as a software RAID-5 array. One of the disks that contains the data volume fails. You replace the failed disk. You start the Disk Management utility and view the status listed in the following table. Disk Status Type Disk1 Online Dynamic Disk2

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Online Dynamic Disk3 Not initiated Unknown Missing Offline Dynamic You need to restore fault tolerance. Which two actions should you perform? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution. Choose two.) A. Initialize Disk3 and configure it as a basic disk. B. Initialize Disk3 and convert it to a dynamic disk. C. Reactivate the missing disk. D. Repair the RAID-5 array volume to include Disk3. E. Create a striped set that includes Disk1 and Disk2. F. Reactivate the RAID-5 array volume.

Answer: B, D Explanation: The question states that Disk3 is not initiated. Thus to restore fault tolerance you should make sure that their type are all the same, hence the need to initialize Disk3 and converting it to dynamic. A RAID-5 volume is where data is written to 3 to 32 physical disks at the same rate, and is interlaced with parity to provide fault tolerance for a single disk failure. Since the question mentions that the data volume that is configured as a software RAID-5 array has one failed disk, you should also repair the array to restore fault tolerance. Incorrect answers: E: A mere striped set that includes only Disk1 and Disk2 will not restore the lost fault tolerance since those two disks are still operational and available and not Disk3. F: You need to repair the RAID-5 array and not reactivate it. A: Configuring Disk3 as a basic disk will not restore fault tolerance. Disk3 needs to be converted to dynamic disk so as to make it the same type as the other two disks. C: Reactivating the missing disk is not going to restore fault tolerance. Reference: Dan Holme and Orin Thomas, MCSA/MCSE Self-Paced Training Kit (Exam 70290): Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment, p. 11.38 Dan Balter, MCSA/MCSE Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment Exam Cram 2 (Exam 70-290), Chapter 3 Lisa Donald & Suzan Sage London & James Chellis, MCSA/MCSE: Windows速 Server 2003 Environment Management and Maintenance: Study Guide, Sybex Inc, Alameda, 2003, Chapter 4, p. 203

Question: 8 You are the network administrator for your company. All network servers run Windows Server 2003. All client computers run Windows XP Professional. A member server named Server1 is located at a branch office that does not permit the use of Remote Desktop Protocol. Another administrator uses the Backup utility to create a scheduled backup job on Server1. The backup job performs a normal backup of an application server. The application server is removed from the network. You need to use a client computer to remove the backup job from Server1. You cannot travel to the branch office. What should you do?

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A. Use the RUNAS feature to run the taskkill command as the Server1\Administrator account. B. Use the RUNAS feature to run the at /delete command as the Server1\Administrator account. C. Log on by using your Administrator account and run the schtasks /delete command. D. Log on by using your Administrator account and run the ntbackup /D command.

Answer: C Incorrect answers: B: As an administrator, you should log on using an ordinary user account and when you need to perform an administrative task you can use the Run as option to choose an administrator account. But that will involve you travelling to the branch office. D: The ntbackup /D command specifies the label to use for the backup set. It will not help in removing the backup job from Server1. A: The runas command enables you to run a command with the credentials of a different user, in this case the administrator with the involvement of traveling. References: http://www.microsoft.com/resources/documentation/windows/xp/all/proddocs/en-us/schtasks.mspx Dan Balter, MCSA/MCSE Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment Exam Cram 2 (Exam 70-290), Chapter 9

Question: 9

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You are the network administrator for your company. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All network servers run Windows Server 2003, and all client computers run Windows XP Professional. All users log on to the domain to access resources. Content for internal Web sites is hosted on a member server named Server6, which runs IIS. Each department in the company has a private Web site on Server6. Users in the marketing department report that they are prompted to enter their logon credentials when they try to access their department's Web site. When they enter their credentials, they are granted access. You review the authentication methods for the marketing Web site, as shown in the exhibit. (Click the Exhibit button.) You need to modify Server6 so that marketing users can access the Web site without being prompted for credentials.What should you do? A. Disable anonymous access. B. Enable Integrated Windows authentication. C. Disable Basic authentication. D. Disable Digest authentication for Windows domain servers. E. Specify the name of the Active Directory domain as the default domain name.

Answer: B Explanation: When using Integrated Windows Authentication, the server you are connecting to will check the credentials that you are currently logged in to your PC with to see if you have permission to connect to the resource.

Question: 10 You are the network administrator for your company. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All network servers run Windows Server 2003. A member server has differential backups every Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday nights. The server has a normal backup every Friday night. On Wednesday, you perform a copy backup of the server. Then you install a new application. However, you immediately discover that the new application corrupts files located on the server. You uninstall the application. Now you need to restore the files on the server to their original state as quickly as possible. Which action or actions should you perform? To answer, drag the action that you should perform first to the First Action box. Continue dragging actions to the corresponding numbered boxes, as needed, until you list all required actions in the correct order.

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Answer:

Explanation: A ‘copy’ backup is a full backup. It backs up all the files. The difference between a copy backup and a full backup is that the full backup clears the archive bits. The Backup utility supports five methods of backing up data on your computer or network. Copy backup, Daily backup, Differential backup, Incremental backup as well as normal backup. The Differential backup only backs up files that have their archive bits set (turned on) to indicate that they have been modified since the last normal or incremental backup. Each backed-up file's archive bit is not changed; in this way, you can perform other types of backups on these files at a later time. And a Normal backup is where all files that are selected for backup are backed up and each backed-up file's archive bit is cleared. Reference: Server Help Dan Balter, MCSA/MCSE Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment Exam Cram 2 (Exam 70-290), Chapter 9

Question: 11 You are the network administrator for your company. All network servers run Windows 2003 Server, and all client computers run Windows XP Professional.A shared folder named Sales resides on an NTFS volume on one of your servers. Sales contains two subfolders, Folder1 and Folder2. Files and folders in these two subfolders were created by various users with varying NTFS permissions. You need to move some of the files and folders from Folder1 to Folder2. You must retain the existing file permissions, and you must accomplish your goal by using the minimum amount of administrative effort. Which action or actions should you perform? (Choose all that apply.) A. Change the NTFS permissions on Folder2 to match the NTFS permissions on Folder1. B. Move the files and folders from Folder1 to Folder2. C. Copy the files and folders from Folder1 to Folder2. D. Back up the files and folders in Folder1 and restore them, including permissions, to Folder2.

Answer: B Explanation: A number of factors impact the security settings that will be placed on the file in its new location, including the following: Whether the file is copied or moved Whether the destination is an

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NTFS volume or not Whether the destination is on the same volume as the original location Files and folders that are moved or copied to non-NTFS volumes lose all permissions. If the destination is on an NTFS volume, the security permissions the file will have after the transfer will depend on several factors. When copying files or folders to a location on an NTFS volume, the user must have permission to create files in the destination location. When the file or folder is copied, it is created as a new object in the destination, and the user object that copied the file or folder becomes the owner of the newly created item.

The question states pertinently to move the files and folders from Srv1 to Srv2 which resides in the same NTFS volume. Not copy. Moving the files will ensure that the permissions as assigned to the various creators of these files and folders will not be modified. Copying it would result in modification. Since both Folder1 and Folder2 reside within the same volume, it will retain its original NTFS permissions in the new location. Incorrect answers: C: When copying files and folders from one volume to another albeit both NTFS volumes you are bound to lose the permissions that are on those files and folders. Copying files and folders will result in modifications. A: There is no need to change any permissions since both FOLDER1 and FOLDER2 reside within the same NTFS volume and the questions only asks for moving files and folders which can be done without changing the original permissions. Changing the permissions will result in more than the minimum amount of administrative effort. D: Backing up and restoring the files and folders into the desired locations will also accomplish the task, but it will result in more administrative effort than is necessary. References: Dan Balter, MCSA/MCSE Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment Exam Cram 2 (Exam 70-290), Chapter 5 Deborah Littlejohn Shinder and Dr. Thomas W. Shinder, MCSA/MCSE Exam 70-290: Managing and Maintaining a Windows Server 2003 Environment Study Guide & DVD Training System, pp. 423-424

Question: 12 You are a network administrator for your company. A Windows Server 2003 computer named Server1 functions as a mail server. Server1 has a single disk that is configured as a basic disk. You add a second disk. In Disk Management, you right-click the unallocated file system. You discover that the New Partition menu command is unavailable, as shown in the exhibit. (Click the Exhibit button.) You need to create a new partition. What should you do?

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A. Replace the disk that you added, and then select the New Partition menu command. B. Ask the appropriate administrator to assign you Administrator rights on Server1, and then select the New Partition menu command. C. Right-click the disk, select Initialize, and then select the New Partition menu command. D. Restart the server, and then select the New Partition menu command.

Answer: C Explanation: When you attach a new disk to your computer, you must first initialize the disk before you can create partitions. When you first start Disk Management after installing a new disk, a wizard appears that provides a list of the new disks that are detected by the operating system. When you complete the wizard, the operating system initializes the disk by writing a disk signature, the end of sector marker (also called a signature word), and a master boot record (MBR). The question states that a second disk has been added thus you will need to initialize the disk and then select the new Partition menu command to create a new partition. Incorrect answers: D: Restarting the server is not the way to go when you first need to initialize the disk as the questin states that a second disk has been added. B: This does not make sense considering that a second disk has already been added. What is needed is to initialize the disk and only then will the New Partition menu command be available. A: This is not a matter of administration rights. Reference: Dan Holme and Orin Thomas, MCSA/MCSE Self-Paced Training Kit (Exam 70-290): Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment,

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p. 11.38 Dan Balter, MCSA/MCSE Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment Exam Cram 2 (Exam 70-290), Chapter 3 Lisa Donald & Suzan Sage London & James Chellis, MCSA/MCSE: Windows® Server 2003 Environment Management and Maintenance: Study Guide, Sybex Inc, Alameda, 2003, Chapter 4, p. 216

Question: 13 You are the network administrator for your company. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All network servers run Windows Server 2003. You open Event Viewer on a server named Server1. You see the view shown in the exhibit. (Click the Exhibit button.) You need to configure a server named Server2 to fulfill the following requirements: • Configure the security log to display only the events that are shown in the exhibit.

• Ensure that security information can be deleted only by user intervention. What should you do? To answer, configure the appropriate option or options in the dialog boxes.

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Answer: Explanation:

Question: 14

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You are the network administrator for your company. The network consists of a single Active Directory domain. All servers run Windows Server 2003. All client computers run Windows XP Professional. Multiple users share the same client computer. A server named Server6 functions as a file and print server. You set the profile path for all user accounts to \\Server6\Profiles\username. Some domain users were added to the local Administrators group on the Windows XP Professional computers. A user reports that other users can log on to client computers that he has previously used and gain access to files stored in his My Documents folder on the local hard disk. You need to permanently prevent users from being able to access the My Documents folder of other domain users on the client computers. What should you do? A. Log on to all client computers and delete all user profiles from the local hard disks. B. In Active Directory, modify the Default Domain Policy. Disable the Do not check for user ownership of Roaming Profile Folders setting. C. Log on to all client computers and configure the Number of previous logons to cache setting to 0. D. In Active Directory, modify the Default Domain Policy. Enable the Delete cached copies of roaming profiles setting.

Answer: D Explanation: When users on your network regularly move from one profile-creating workstation to another, every machine they use will store a copy of their local profile. You may use System Policy Editor or Group Policies to compel the workstations to delete cached copies of roaming profiles when the user logs out. This is a machine-specific setting that is implemented in the Registry in HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\MICROSOFT\WINDOWS NT\CURRENTVERSION\WINLOGON. What this setting also does is to prevent users from being able to access the My Documents folder of other domain users on the client computers as is the case in this question. Incorrect answers: B: Disabling the Do not check for user ownership of Roaming Profile Folders will not prevent users from being able to access folders of other domain users on the client computers. D: Deleting all user profiles from the local hard disks is not the solution. C: Configuring the number of previous logons to cache setting to 0 is not the solution. Reference: Mark Minasi, Christa Anderson, Michele Beveridge, C. A. Callahan & Lisa Justice, Mastering™WindowsŽ Server 2003, Sybex Inc., Alameda, 2003, p.815

Question: 15 You are the network administrator for Litware, Inc. All network servers run Windows Server 2003. Your IIS server is named Server6. Its configuration is shown in the exhibit. (Click the Exhibit button.)

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Users access the internal network by connecting to http://server6.litwareinc.intra. A folder named Marketing_Data stores the Web interface for the company's client management tool. Currently, users in the marketing department access this tool by connecting to http://server6.litwareinc.intra/Marketing_Web. You share Marketing_Data on a server named Server2. You need to modify Server6 to ensure that marketing users can access Marketing_Data through the internal network. What should you do? A. Redirect the default Web site home directory to http://server2/Marketing_Data. Specify Marketing_Data as the host header name of the default Web site. B. Create a new virtual directory named Marketing_Web under the default Web site. Specify \\server2\Marketing_Data as the Web site content directory. C. Create a new Web site named Marketing_Data. Specify \\server2\Marketing_Data as the Web site home directory. D. Create a new Web site named Marketing_Data. Specify Marketing_Data as the host header name of the Web site.

Answer: B Explanation: The iisvdir.vbs command enables us to create virtual directories for a specific Web site. We can use create, delete, and query switches on this script. It is important to clarify that this command does not generate any new code or physical directories. This command will basically instruct the IIS configuration to point at existing directories and refer to it as a local directory of the Web site. Creating a new virtual directory named Marketing_Web under the default Web site and then specifying Marketing_data on Server6 as the web site content directory will ensure that the marketing users will be able to access Server2, the IIS server. Incorrect answers: C, D: There is no need to create a new Web site. A: This is not necessary. Reference: Deborah Littlejohn Shinder, Dr. Thomas W. Shinder, Laura E. Hunter and Will Schmied, Managing and Maintaining a Windows Server 2003 Environment Study Guide & DVD Training System, pp. 696-699

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Microsoft CODE: 70-290 Exam Name: Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment

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