Download New Updated (Spring 2015) Microsoft 70-687 Actual Tests 11-20

Ensurepass

 

QUESTION 11

A company has an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) domain. All client computers run Windows 8.1 and are joined to the domain.

 

You have the following requirements:

 

Ensure that files in shared network folders are available offline.

Maximize efficiency for users who connect to shared network folders from a mobile device.

 

You need to configure Group Policy settings to meet the requirements.

 

What should you do first?

 

A.

Enable and configure the Configure slow-link mode policy setting.

B.

Enable the Enable file synchronization on costed networks policy setting.

C.

Enable the Synchronize all offline files when logging on policy setting.

D.

Enable and configure the Specify administratively assigned Offline Files policy setting.

 

Answer: B

Explanation:

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http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/jj127408.aspx Enable Background File Synchronization on Metered Networks

 

This document describes how to enable background file synchronization of Offline Files while using metered connections that have usage limits, and while roaming on another provider’s network.

 

Windows 8.1, Windows 8, Windows Server 2012 R2, and Windows Server 2012 support cost-aware synchronization by automatically tracking roaming and bandwidth usage limits while on metered connections. By default, when the user is using a metered connection (such as a 4G mobile network) and is near or over their bandwidth limit or roaming on another provider’s network, Windows switches to Offline mode and disables background synchronization. Users can still manually initiate synchronization, and administrators can override cost-aware synchronization for specific users, such as executives.

 

 

 

 

 

 

QUESTION 12

You install Windows 8.1 on a desktop computer. You create a system image and then install third-party desktop apps and create personal data. You disable the creation of restore points.

 

The computer is not running optimally.

 

You need to remove the third-party applications and preserve files that are stored in your Documents folder.

 

You start the computer from a system repair disk.

 

Which troubleshooting option should you use?

 

A.

Refresh your PC without affecting your files

B.

System Restore

C.

Remove everything and install Windows

D.

System Image Recovery

 

Answer: A

Explanation:Basically the Refresh feature allows you to refresh your Windows 8.1 installation back to a vanilla, brand new install while preserving all your personal files. Windows 8.1 also includes a Reset feature which is similar however resetting your install deletes all personal files so don’t select this unless you want a full system wipe.

 

This is what happens:

Your files and personalization settings won’t change. Your PC settings will be changed back to their defaults. Metro-style apps from the Windows store will be retained.

 

http://windows.microsoft.com/en-us/windows-8/restore-refresh-reset-pc

 

How to refresh, reset, or restore your PC

Applies to Windows 8.1, Windows RT 8.1

 

If you’re having problems with your PC, you can try to refresh, reset, or restore it. Refreshing your PC reinstalls Windows and keeps your personal files and settings. It also keeps the apps that came with your PC and the apps you installed from the Windows Store. Resetting your PC reinstalls Windows but deletes your files, settings, and apps — except for the apps that came with your PC. Restoring your PC is a way to undo recent system changes you’ve made.

 

If you want to back up and restore your personal files using File History, see Set up a drive for File History If you want to restart your PC, see Shut down (turn off), sleep, or hibernate your PC.

 

Refresh your PC without affecting your files

If your PC isn’t performing as well as it once did, and you don’t know why, you can refresh your PC without deleting any of your personal files or changing your settings.

 

Further information:

http://windows.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/restore-computer-from-system-image- backup#1TC=windows-7

 

Restore your computer from a system image backup

 

When you restore your computer from a system image, it’s a complete restoration. You can’t choose individual items to restore, and all of your programs, system settings, and files are replaced with those on the system image.

QUESTION 13

A company has client computers that run Windows 8.1. File History is on.

 

An employee downloads data to a folder on drive D named Archives.

 

You need to ensure that the user can restore files from the Archives folder by using File History.

 

What should you do?

 

A.

Configure the File History advanced settings to include the Archives folder.

B.

From the File History configuration options, change the drive and select the Archives folder.

C.

Create a library named History and add the Archives folder to the library.

D.

Move the Archives folder into the Windows system folder.

 

Answer: C

Explanation:

http://blogs.msdn.com/b/b8/archive/2012/07/10/protecting-user-files-with-file-history.aspx

 

What is 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.

 

http://blogs.windows.com/windows/b/extremewindows/archive/2012/12/20/a-new-way-to- backup-file-history-in-windows-8.aspx

 

A New Way to Backup: File History in Windows 8

 

File History is a new feature in Windows 8 that helps to ensure that your personal files are safe. In addition to being a backup solution, File History also provides the capability to restore multiple backup copies (versions) of your files. File history in Windows 8 is easy to setup, powerful, and reliable. This means you can have more confidence when working with files, and also keep less redundant copies around for your own personal “data history”. You can easily configure File History to protect some or all of the files that are in your libraries on Windows 8. You can add folders to your libraries easily in Windows 8, giving you the ability to use File History with any group of folders and files that you choose.

 

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QUESTION 14

You have a portable computer that runs Windows 8.1. You are creating a backup plan.

 

You have the following requirements:

 

Automatically back up the files in your Documents folder every hour.

Ensure that you can recover different versions of the backed-up files.

Do not back up the Windows operating system files.

 

You need to configure the computer to meet the requirements.

 

Which two actions should you perform? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution.

Choose two.)

 

A.

Create a volume mount point in your Documents folder.

B.

Connect an external hard drive to the computer.

C.

Schedule a task to create a restore point every hour.

D.

Create a recovery drive on drive C.

E.

Turn on File History.

 

Answer: BE

Explanation:

File History only backs up data in libraries, favorites, desktop, and contacts and must use a non-system drive for backup.

 

http://blogs.windows.com/windows/b/extremewindows/archive/2012/12/20/a-new-way-to- backup-file-history-in-windows-8.aspx

 

A New Way to Backup: File History in Windows 8

 

File History is a new feature in Windows 8 that helps to ensure that your personal files are safe. In addition to being a backup solution, File History also provides the capability to restore multiple backup copies (versions) of your files. File history in Windows 8 is easy to setup, powerful, and reliable. This means you can have more confidence when working with files, and also keep less redundant copies around for your own personal “data history”. You can easily configure File History to protect some or all of the files that are in your libraries on Windows 8. You can add folders to your libraries easily in Windows 8, giving you the ability to use File History with any group of folders and files that you choose.

 

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QUESTION 15

A company has client computers that run Windows 8.1.

 

You install a new device on a client computer. The device installation includes an application that runs when the computer starts. You experience problems with the application.

 

You need to prevent the application from running when the computer starts, without affecting any other application.

 

What should you do?

 

A.

Configure the application by using Task Manager.

B.

Run the bcdedit command.

C.

Configure the device by using Device Manager.

D.

Run the msconuig command.

 

Answer: A

Explanation:It’s a new feature of Windows 8.1

http://pcworld.co.nz/pcworld/pcw.nsf/feature/20-essential-windows-8-tips-and-tricks

 

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QUESTION 16

A company has client computers that run Windows 8.1. Finance department employees store files in the C:Finance directory. File History on.

 

A Finance department employee attempts to restore a file to a previous version by using File History. The file is not available to restore.

 

You need to establish why the file history is not available and ensure that it is available in the future.

 

Which two actions should you perform? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution.

Choose two.)

 

A.

Set the Protection Settings for drive C to On.

B.

Restore the data files from the Previous

C.

Versions tab located in the folder properties.

D.

Review the File History backup log.

E.

Move the file into a library.

 

Answer: DE

Explanation:

File History only backs up data in libraries, favorites, desktop, and contacts and must use a non-system drive for backup.

Since File History is already on we can assume the drive doesn’t need to be changed. So we should review the log and move the file to a library.

 

Volume shadow copy has been replaced with File History: http://msdn.microsoft.com/en- us/library/windows/desktop/hh848072(v=vs.85).

 

http://blogs.windows.com/windows/b/extremewindows/archive/2012/12/20/a-new-way-to- backup-file-history-in-windows-8.aspx

 

A New Way to Backup: File History in Windows 8

 

File History only backs up data in libraries, favorites, desktop, and contacts and must use a non-system drive for backup.

Since File History is already on we can assume the drive doesn’t need to be changed. So we should review the log and move the file to a library.

 

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QUESTION 17

DRAG DROP

A company has a branch office with client computers that run Windows 8.1. Files are saved locally on the client computers and are not backed up regularly.

 

You need to ensure that you can retrieve previous versions of locally saved files from each client computer.

 

Which three actions should you perform in sequence? (To answer, move the appropriate actions from the list of actions to the answer area and arrange them in the correct order.)

 

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Answer:

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QUESTION 18

An organization has client computers that run Windows 7.

 

You install the Windows Assessment and Deployment Kit (ADK) in the environment.

 

You capture user settings and data files to a network share, and then perform a clean installation of Windows 8.1 on the client computers.

 

You need to apply the user profiles from the Windows 7 installation to the Windows 8.1 installation.

 

What should you do?

 

A.

Run the Ioadstate command.

B.

Copy the Default Profile to a folder on drive C.

C.

Run the scanstate command.

D.

Run Windows Easy Transfer and select the user profile to migrate.

E.

Run the ImageX command

 

Answer: A

Explanation:

http://4sysops.com/archives/windows-8-migration-user-data-and-settings/ Windows 8 migration – User data and settings

 

User State Migration Tools (USMT)

You can extract the USMT tools from the Windows ADK.

 

USMT is revised to version 5.0 for Windows Server 2012 and Windows 8, and consists of the following three programs:

 

Scanstate.exe: This tool performs the user state backup Loadstate.exe: This tool performs the user state restore Usmtutils.exe: This tool enables you to verify compressed migration store files as well as extract contents from them

 

 

QUESTION 19

A company has client computers that run Windows 8.1. Each employee has one client computer at the office. Some employees also have personal computers at home.

 

The company has applications that run only on Windows 8.1.

 

You need to deploy Windows To Go so that employees can run the applications on their home computers.

 

Which two command-line tools should you use? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution. Choose two.)

 

A.

isoburn

B.

BdeHdCfg

C.

ImageX

D.

bcd boot

 

Answer: CD

Explanation:

If you get DISM as an additional option in this question, I would select DISM. DISM is already integrated in the Windows 8.1 OS and it is the newer feature than ImageX. To use ImageX we have to install Windows 8.1 AIK first.

 

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QUESTION 20

A company has an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) domain. All client computers run Windows 7.

 

You plan to upgrade the client computers to Windows 8.1 Pro.

You need to choose the methods that do not require the manual entry of a product key during the upgrade.

 

Which two methods should you choose? (Each correct answer presents a complete solution. Choose two.)

 

A.

Use the Windows 8.1 online upgrade tool.

B.

Use Group Policy to assign the Windows 8.1 installation file to the client computers.

C.

Use the Microsoft Deployment Toolkit.

D.

Extract the contents of the Windows 8.1 .iso image file to a new shared folder and run the setup program from that folder.

 

Answer: CD

Explanation:

http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/dn475741.aspx

 

Microsoft Deployment Toolkit

 

The Microsoft Deployment Toolkit (MDT) provides a unified collection of tools, processes, and guidance for automating desktop and server deployments. In addition to reducing deployment time and standardizing desktop and server images, MDT offers improved security and ongoing configuration management.

 

http://www.technize.net/install-windows-8-install-pxe-boot-network-lan/

 

How To Install Windows 8 Over The Network (LAN)

 

6. Now share the folder in which Windows 8 setup files are located. At least one user should be able to read the network folder to be able to run the setup remotely.

 

http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/hh824952.aspx

 

Windows Setup Edition Configuration and Product ID Files (EI.cfg and PID.txt) Applies To: Windows 8, Windows 8.1, Windows Server 2012, Windows Server 2012 R2

 

The edition configuration (EI.cfg) file and the product ID (PID.txt) file are optional configuration files that you can use to specify the Windows® product key and the Windows edition during Windows installation. You can use these files to automate the product-key entry page in Windows Setup instead of using an answer file. If you use an EI.cfg file to differentiate volume license media, but you do not include a PID.txt file, the user receives a prompt for a product key to continue Windows Setup.

 

You can reuse the product key in the product ID file for multiple installations. The product

 

key in the product ID file is only used to install Windows. This key is not used to activate Windows.

 

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