You have a server named Server2 that runs Windows Server 2012. You have storage provisioned on
Server2 as shown in the exhibit. (Click the Exhibit button.)
You need to configure the storage so that it appears in Windows Explorer as a drive letter on Server1. Which three actions should you perform in sequence?
To answer, move the three appropriate actions from the list of actions to the answer area and arrange them in the correct order.
in real test question status of Server1 iSCSI initiator is “Not connected” (Thanks to Odissey for this information)
Select and Place:
Correct Answer:
Section: Storage & High availability
we really miss the exhibit here
(and it’s the first time i could not find a vce question from all over the internet (it only exists on this VCE, so i couldnt find the exhibit…)
difficult to answer a question if half is missing, but anyway i’ll try to help about
So let’s try to think…
Odissey told us that Server1 iSCSI initiator’s status is “Not connected”. But my problem is i can’t succeed to reproduce a “not connected” status on my iSCSI initiator (i only get “connected” or “inactive”)
To me, not connected can be seen in the iSCSI target management, not in iSCSI initiator configuration.
Here we have three steps to reorder
Create a new volume from Server Manager
Configure the iSCSI initiator to connect to target1 (the iSCSI initiator configuration is client-side, in this case, on Server1 : we simply add the IP adress of the target)
Add an iSCSI initiator ID to target1. (and this is done from the iSCSI target computer, so on Server2 :
we add the Server1’s IQN to Server2 to enable Server1 to connect to the target)
For sure, to configure the initiator to connect to target1, target1 should be available to Server1. And to make it available, its initiator ID (IQN) must have been added to target1
so we’re sure of this order:
Add an iSCSI initiator ID to target1. Configure the iSCSI initiator to connect to
Then what about the creation of the volume. To me it depends of the missing exhibit…
The disk can be managed (in this case create a volume) on the server it’s connected/mounted to… Doing it locally on server2 could be done before the 2 other steps and then those 2 steps would automatically connect the volume to Server1 (i tested it)
But it can be done automatically too, right after the 2 steps…
it depends of the current state of the configuration, which we don’t know nothing about…
NB : in 2012 when we create a vhd, during the installation, we assign it to a target, then designate the IQN of the initiator that is allowed to connect to this target, then we go to the initiator computer to create the volume (as the vhd was automatically connected to the initiator computer)
but here, we don’t know nothing about what is created or not, what was deleted or not, configured or not…
so the only thing i’m 100% sure is that we add the initiator’s IQN to the target computer before we can configure the iSCSI initiator.

Your network contains two servers named Server1 and Server2. Both servers run Windows Server 2012 and have the DNS Server server role installed.
On Server1, you create a standard primary zone named contoso.com. You need to ensure that Server2 can host a secondary zone for contoso.com.
What should you do from Server1?
A. Create a zone delegation that points to Server2. B. Create a trust anchor named Server2.
C. Convert contoso.com to an Active Directory-integrated zone. D. Add Server2 as a name server.
Correct Answer: D
Section: Network (DNS, DHCP, NIC teaming, IPAM, VPN, NAP, DirectAccess…) Explanation

You have a server named Server1 that runs Windows Server 2012. On Server1, you configure a custom
Data Collector Set (DCS) named DCS1.
DCS1 is configured to store performance log data in C:Logs.
You need to ensure that the contents of C:Logs are deleted automatically when the folder reaches 100 MB
in size.
What should you configure?
A. A File Server Resource Manager (FSRM) file screen on the C:Logs folder
B. A schedule for DCS1
C. The Data Manager settings of DCS1
D. A File Server Resource Manager (FSRM) quota on the C:Logs folder
Correct Answer: C
Section: Monitoring & Maintaing (Backup, Restore, Updates, Business Continuity, Disaster
Recovery…) Explanation

You have a VHD that contains an image of Windows Server 2012.
You plan to apply updates to the image. You need to ensure that only updates that can install without requiring a restart are installed.
Which DISM option should you use? A. /Apply-Unattend
B. /Add-ProvisionedAppxPackage
C. /PreventPending
D. /Cleanup-Image
Correct Answer: C
Section: Monitoring & Maintaing (Backup, Restore, Updates, Business Continuity, Disaster
Recovery…) Explanation
Operating System Package Servicing Command-Line Options
When you are installing a package in an offline image, the package state is install pending because of pending online actions. In other words, the package will be installed when the image is booted and the online actions are processed. If subsequent actions are requested, they cannot be processed until the previous pending online action is completed. You can use the /PreventPending option when you add a package with /AddPackage to skip the installation of a package when there are pending online actions.

Your network contains an Active Directory domain named contoso.com. The domain contains two servers
named Server1 and Server2 that run Windows Server 2012.
Server1 has the IP Address Management (IPAM) Server feature installed.
Server2 has the DHCP Server server role installed.
A user named User1 is a member of the IPAM Users group on Server1. You need to ensure that User1 can use IPAM to modify the DHCP scopes on Server2.
The solution must minimize the number of permissions assigned to User1. To which group should you add User1?
A. IPAM ASM Administrators on Server1
B. IPAMUG in Active Directory
C. DHCP Administrators on Server2
D. IPAM MSM Administrators on Server1
Correct Answer: C
Section: Network (DNS, DHCP, NIC teaming, IPAM, VPN, NAP, DirectAccess…) Explanation
Sever2 “DHCP Users” group membership is required to modify scopes on Server2 of course DHCP Administrators can proceed these tasks too.
from the MSPress book “Upgrading your skills to MCSA Windows Server 2012”
IPAM Provisioning
IPAM installation sets up various periodic data collection tasks to collect relevant data from managed DNS,
DHCP, DC and NPS servers to enable address space management, multi-server management and monitoring and event catalog scenarios. All IPAM tasks launch under the Network Service account, which presents the local computers credentials to remote servers.
To accomplish this, administrators must enable read access and security permissions for the required resources over managed servers for the IPAM servers computer account. Further the relevant firewall ports need to be configured on these managed servers.
IPAM Access Settings
The following table provides a mapping of the IPAM functionality and managed server role type to access setting and FW rule required by IPAM periodic tasks:
Access Setting
FW Rule
Membership of IDHCP Users’ security group
DHCP Server (RF
DHCP Server (RF
Read access in the ‘DHCP Server’ service ACL
Remote Service
Management (R
Remote Service Management (R EPMAP)
Membership of ‘Event Log
Readers’ security group
Remote Event Lc
Management (R
Remote Event Lc Management (R EPMAP)
Creation of Network share
‘dhcQaudit’ of the DHCP audit file location (default location for logs is
) and read access on the same
File and P rinter
File and P rinter
IPAM Access Monitoring
IPAM access monitoring tracks the provisioning state of the following statuses on the selVer roleswhich are displayed in the details pane ofthe IPAM selVer inventoryview

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