Configuring Windows 8.1
Question No: 141 – (Topic 2)
A computer runs Windows 8.1. You install an application by running an .msi file. You need to apply a patch to the application.
Which command should you run?
dism /Online /add-package:C:\MyPatch.msp
dism /get-AppPatches /get-PackageInfo:C:\MyPatch.msp
msiexec /x quot;C:\MyPatch.mspquot;
Explanation: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc759262(v=ws.10).aspx Msiexec (command-line options)
To apply an update Syntax
msiexec /p UpdatePackage
/p Applies an update. UpdatePackage Specific update.
Question No: 142 – (Topic 2)
You administer Windows 8.1 client computers in your company network.
A guest at your company is connected to the Internet as shown in the following exhibit. (Click the Exhibit button.)
You need to ensure that the guest user is able to share network resources over Wi-Fi without lowering the overall security of the computer.
What should you do?
Change the network location type to Work.
Configure File sharing connections settings for All networks.
Change the network location type to Private.
Configure File and printer sharing settings for Public networks.
Answer: C Explanation:
Simple Questions: What are Network Locations in Windows 7 amp; Windows 8?
Network Locations in Windows 8: Private vs Public
Windows 8 further simplifies the concept of network locations, reducing them to only two choices:
Private network – This profile should be applied to your home network or to the network from your workplace. When this profile is assigned to a network connection, network discovery is turned on, file and printer sharing are turned on and homegroup connections are allowed.
Public network – This profile is also named Guest. It is the more secure of the two because network discovery is turned off as well as file and printer sharing. This profile should be used when connecting to public networks you don’t trust, like those found in airports, coffee shops, bars, hotels, etc.
There#39;s also a third network location profile named Domain network. This one cannot be set by a normal user. It is available for enterprise workplaces and it is set by the network administrator. The settings applied to this profile are those set by your company and you cannot change them.
http://www.tekrevue.com/tip/change-network-location-windows-8/How to Change a Network Location in Windows 8
Let#39;s get back to the Networks list: right click or press and hold your active network connection. A menu is displayed with several options, depending on the network type.
Click or tap quot;Turn sharing on or offquot; (the only option common to both wired and wireless networks). For wired networks you will see less options being displayed din the contextual menu.
You are asked if you want to turn on sharing between PCs and connect to devices on this network.
Selecting quot;No, don’t turn on sharing or connect to devicesquot; is the equivalent of applying the Public profile. Selecting quot;Yes, turn on sharing and connect to devicesquot; is the equivalent of applying the Private profile.
Make your choice and the appropriate settings are applied.
Question No: 143 – (Topic 2)
A portable computer that runs Windows 8.1 uses a mobile broadband connection. The computer successfully downloads Windows updates only when not connected to the
corporate wireless network.
You need to ensure that the computer automatically downloads updates by using Windows Update while connected to the corporate wireless network.
What should you do?
Configure the Specify intranet Microsoft update service location local Group Policy setting.
Set the corporate wireless network to metered.
Set the corporate wireless network to non-metered.
Configure a Windows Firewall connection security rule.
Explanation: http://windows.microsoft.com/en-US/windows-8/metered-internet- connections-frequently-asked-questions
Metered Internet connections: FAQ
What#39;s a metered Internet connection?
Internet service providers can charge by the amount of data used (the amount of data sent and received by your PC). That#39;s called a metered Internet connection. These plans often have a data limit, and if you exceed the limit you might have to pay extra. In some cases, you aren#39;t charged extra but your connection speed becomes slower until the billing cycle ends.
If you have a metered Internet connection, setting your network connection to metered in Windows can help you reduce the amount of data you send and receive.
How does setting my network connection to metered affect my PC?
Any app that relies on an Internet connection to update or display info might be limited in the amount of data it can download or display. You might notice these and other effects: Windows Update will only download priority updates.
Setting a Wireless network to METERED allows only critical Windows Updates using that connection.
Setting a Wireless network to NON-METERED allows all Windows Updates using that connection.
Question No: 144 – (Topic 2)
You use a Windows 8.1 computer. You pin some of your favorite websites to the Start screen.
When you click a pinned website, the site opens in Internet Explorer.
You need to ensure that the pinned websites open in Internet Explorer for the desktop. What should you do?
In Internet Options, set Choose how you open links to Always in Internet Explorer on the desktop.
In Internet Options, select Open Internet Explorer tiles on the desktop.
In Internet Options, select Enable flip ahead.
In Internet Options, set Choose how you open links to Let Internet Explorer decide.
Answer: B Explanation:
Launch Options for Internet Explorer 10 on Windows 8
Opening Internet Explorer from the Start Screen
In addition to controlling how Windows opens links, the Browser Launch Settings also provide users with options on how Internet Explorer application tiles launch from the Start screen. Internet Explorer’s application tile is the default launching point for the browser on the Start screen. You create pinned site tiles when you pin sites to the Start screen. The setting “Open Internet Explorer tiles on the desktop” controls what happens when you click the Internet Explorer or pinned site tile.
Question No: 145 – (Topic 2)
A company has Windows 8.1 client computers. A user stores files in multiple locations.
You need to determine which of the locations will be included in File History.
Which three of the following file locations are included in File History? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution. Choose three.)
Public Documents and Public Pictures
Contacts, Desktop, and Favorites
All system files
C:\Users and C:\ProgramData
My Documents and My Pictures
Desktop and Recycle Bin
Explanation: * File History has a predefined set of items that it backs up automatically: all your libraries (both default libraries and custom libraries you created), the Desktop, your Contacts, Internet Explorer favorites and the SkyDrive.
http://blogs.msdn.com/b/b8/archive/2012/07/10/protecting-user-files-with-file-history.aspx Protecting user files with File History
File History is a backup application that continuously protects your personal files stored in Libraries, Desktop, Favorites, and Contacts folders. It periodically (by default every hour) scans the file system for changes and copies changed files to another location. Every time any of your personal files has changed, its copy will be stored on a dedicated, external storage device selected by you. Over time, File History builds a complete history of changes made to any personal file.
It’s a feature introduced in Windows 8 that offers a new way to protect files for consumers. It supersedes the existing Windows Backup and Restore features of Windows 7.
File History only saves copies of files that are in your libraries, contacts, favorites, and on your desktop. If you have folders elsewhere that you want backed up, you can add them to one of your existing libraries or create a new library.
Back Up Your Computer with Windows 8 File History
File History backs up everything in your libraries: Documents, Music, Pictures, and Videos, as well as the Public folders. That#39;s natural because that#39;s where you store your files.
Further Information: Default settings:
Question No: 146 – (Topic 2)
A company has client computers that run Windows 8.1.
Users can run applications that have been downloaded from the Internet only with administrator approval.
You need to ensure that users can run downloaded applications without administrator approval.
What should you do?
Set the Internet zone privacy level to Low.
Set the Internet zone security level to Medium.
Set the User Account Control (UAC) settings to Never notify.
Turn off Windows SmartScreen.
The Privacy Level has no relation to running downloaded applications:
The Security Level is no much help either:
And the UAC does not distinguish if an application is downloaded or not. For more details about UAC levels see this article:
How to Change User Account Control (UAC) Settings in Windows 8 and 8.1
Question No: 147 DRAG DROP – (Topic 2)
A company has an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) domain. All client computers run Windows 8.1. The company has three departments named Accounting, Human Resources (HR), and Marketing. User account objects are stored in their respective departmental AD security groups and have full access to shared folders for each department.
A new company policy requires that the following access rules are in place:
->Users must have complete access only to their department’s shared folder.
->Accounting department users must be able to change files in the HR folder.
->HR department users must be able to change files in the Marketing folder.
->Marketing department users must be able to change files in the Accounting folder.
You need to comply with the company policy.
Which permissions should you assign? (To answer, drag the appropriate security group or groups to the correct location or locations in the answer area. Security groups may be used
once, more than once, or not at all. You may need to drag the split bar between panes or scroll to view content.)
http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb727008.aspx File and Folder Permissions
On NTFS volumes, you can set security permissions on files and folders. These permissions grant or deny access to the files and folders.
File and Folder Permissions:
Question No: 148 – (Topic 2)
You administer Windows 8.1 Enterprise client computers in your company network.
You need to prevent users from installing applications published by a specific publisher in Windows Store.
Which type of AppLocker rule should you create?
Answer: A Explanation:
http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/hh831350.aspx Packaged Apps and Packaged App Installer Rules in AppLocker
Commonly known as Windows apps, packaged apps can be installed through the Microsoft AppStore or can be side loaded using the Windows PowerShell cmdlets if you have an Enterprise license. Packaged apps can be installed by a standard user unlike some desktop applications that sometimes require administrative privileges for installation. In this topic, desktop applications refer to Win32 apps that run on the classic user desktop.
In Windows Server 2012 and Windows 8, AppLocker enforces rules for packaged apps separately from desktop applications. A single AppLocker rule for a packaged app can control both the installation and the running of an app. Because all packaged apps are signed, AppLocker supports only publisher rules for packaged apps. A publisher rule for a packaged app is based on the following attributes of the app:
Package name Package version
How manage Published (a.k.a Metro) Apps in Windows 8 using Group Policy
Windows 8 is coming REALLY SOON and of course one of the big new things to computer with that is the new (Metro) Packaged Apps that run in the start screen. However these apps are very different and do not install like traditional apps to a path or have a true “executable” file to launch the program. Of course enterprises need a way to control these packaged apps and therefore Microsoft has added a new feature Packaged Apps option to the AppLocker feature.
An administrator can use this feature to only allow certain apps to download from the Windows App Store and/or use it to control what inbuilt Packaged Apps are allowed to run.
Question No: 149 – (Topic 2)
You administer Windows 8.1 client computers in your company network. A user reports that her Internet connection is slower than usual.
You need to identify the Process Identifiers (PIDs) of applications that are making connections to the Internet.
Which command should you run?
netsh set audit-logging
netsh show netdlls
Explanation: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb490947.aspx Netstat
Displays active TCP connections, ports on which the computer is listening, Ethernet statistics, the IP routing table, IPv4 statistics (for the IP, ICMP, TCP, and UDP protocols), and IPv6 statistics (for the IPv6, ICMPv6, TCP over IPv6, and UDP over IPv6 protocols). Used without parameters, netstat displays active TCP connections.
netstat [-a] [-e] [-n] [-o] [-p Protocol] [-r] [-s] [Interval]
-a : Displays all active TCP connections and the TCP and UDP ports on which the computer is listening.
-n : Displays active TCP connections, however, addresses and port numbers are expressed numerically and no attempt is made to determine names.
-o : Displays active TCP connections and includes the process ID (PID) for each connection. You can find the application based on the PID on the Processes tab in Windows Task Manager. This parameter can be combined with -a, -n, and -p.
netstat -an – there is no quot;anquot; parameter
/showclassid lt; adapter gt;
Displays all the DHCP class IDs allowed for the adapter specified.
http://technet.microsoft.com/sv-se/library/cc785383(v=ws.10).aspx The Netsh Command-Line Utility
Turns on or off the logging facility. show netdlls
Displays the current version of installed Netsh helper DLLs.
Question No: 150 – (Topic 2)
A company has a main office and several branch offices. The company has an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) domain. All client computers run Windows 8.1. All printers are deployed to all client computers by using Group Policy.
When a user attempts to print from his portable client computer while at a branch office, the main office printer is set as his default printer.
You need to ensure that a location-specific default printer for each branch office is set for the user.
What should you do?
Create a Group Policy object (GPO) that enables the Computer location policy setting.
In the Manage Default Printers dialog box, select the Always use the same printer as my default printer option.
In the Manage Default Printers dialog box, select the Change my default printer when I change networks option.
Create a Group Policy object (GPO) that enables the Allow Print Spooler to accept client connections policy setting.
Answer: C Explanation:
http://windows.microsoft.com/en-us/windows-8/set-change-your-default-printer Set or change your default printer
To set a different default printer for each network
Tap or click any printer, and then tap or click Manage default printers.
Select Change my default printer when I change networks.
Under Select network, choose the first network you want to set a printer for.
Under Select printer, choose the printer you want to be the default on that network, and then tap or click Add.
When you#39;re finished setting a default printer for each network, tap or click OK.
configure location-aware printing
Location-aware printing is not a new feature, it existed already in Windows 7, it works that your default printer follows you, so at work you can have one default printer and another at home without manually switching.
Just click on an installed printer in control panel and select Manage default printers.
Be sure Change my default printer when I change Networks is selected and then manage per network which printer you want to be default.
Location-Aware Printing is dependent upon the Network List Service and the Network Location Awareness service. If either one of these services are stopped or malfunctioning, then Windows will not be able to detect network changes and may not switch default printers as expected
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