Thursday, 9 November 2017

Microsoft 70-414 Question Answer

You need to configure Active Directory Rights Management Services (AD RMS). (X)
What should you do? To answer, drag the appropriate domain or option to the correct location.
Each domain or option 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.
Select and Place:


Wednesday, 13 September 2017

Microsoft 70-414 Question Answer

You need to design a solution that meets the monitoring requirements. (X)
What should you do?

A. In Service Manager, create an alert routing rule in the Operations Manager Alert connector that created a new incident when the HR application procedure a performance alert.
B. In service Manager, create a queue that will open a new ticket or close any existing HR application performance ticket when the performance alert has been resolved in Operations Manager.
C. In Service Manager, create a workflow that will open a new ticket or close any existing HR application performance ticket when the performance alert has been resolved in Operation Manager.
D. In Operations Manager, create an override for the HR application monitor that will close any open HR application performance tickets in service manager.

Answer: A

You need to ensure that the developers can manage their own virtual machines. (X)
Solution: You perform the following actions:
In Virtual Machine Manager,
You create a new user role named DevUsers that uses the Application Administrator profile.
You grant Checkpoint permissions to the DevUsers role.
You distribute the Self-Service Portal URL to the developers.
Does this meet the goal?

A. Yes
B. No

Answer: B

Friday, 5 May 2017

Opinion: Shares of Facebook and Microsoft meet resistance, but one is still a bargain

The Nasdaq 100 has risen steadily in the last 2 1/2 weeks, even as other markets froze or faltered, up 5.6%. Investors are euphoric. The only really bad day was Wednesday after Apple, the largest component of the index, reported mixed earnings after the stock market closed on Tuesday.

Consider Nasdaq NDX 100, current valuation of 0.02% and some of its components, including Facebook FB, -0.63% and Microsoft MSFT, -0.39%, which are testing long-term resistance levels. Facebook is the fourth largest member of the tech-bellwether index, and Microsoft is number 2.

First, the data show that the price-to-earnings (P / E) multiple on the Nasdaq 100 is 26.04, up 19% from last year. The index has increased, largely because of multiple expansion, but overall gains have not supported the price increase.

Second, the dividend yield on the Nasdaq 100 has fallen 15.5%, and is currently only 1.09%. Dividends have not risen, nor have they borne higher prices.

However, prices have risen, almost one-sided sometimes, and when we look at stock prices of Facebook and Microsoft, we see similar patterns. But there is something interesting there.

While Facebook has a profit growth that largely parallels its share price chart, Microsoft does not. Facebook shares grew 32% this year, triple that of Microsoft.

Facebook is expected to have 12-month quarterly growth (TTM) of 12.5% in the next quarter, and Microsoft is expected to have a slightly negative growth rate. However, stock price lists are almost identical.

Overall revenue growth this year is expected to be slightly higher than 5% for Microsoft, but the 23 multiples seem excessive compared to that growth rate. The proportion of TTM PEG (12-month earnings-growth ratio) for Microsoft will increase to 4.4 this year, and our fair value assessment is when the TTM PEG ratios are between 0-1.5.

Curiously, although Facebook has a P / E ratio of 35, its annual growth rate is expected to be 53%, which makes its TMC PEG ratio drop to 0.51, in line with fair value.

Looking ahead 12 months, Facebook's growth rate is expected to fall, but so is the multiple P / E, and the total proportion of TTM PEG is still expected to be less than 1 given that scenario. This would suggest that Facebook, even with its higher P / E ratio, is an interesting value.

The same can not be said for the Nasdaq 100 as a whole, and Microsoft is a good example of that. As Microsoft specifically does, the Nasdaq 100 as a whole lacks value, as evidenced by statistical data for the Nasdaq 100. And, it should be asked, shares like Microsoft have been direct beneficiaries of the cash flows that go into the funds Traded on the Nasdaq 100 Tales such as PowerShares QQQ Trust QQQ, + 0.04% due to the growth of other stocks with flashy results like Facebook.

Friday, 2 September 2016

Pass4sure 70-414 Question Answer

You plan to implement a solution that meets the certificate requirements of Customer1. You need to identify which role services must be deployed to the hosting environment. Which two role services should you identify? Each Answer presents part of the solution.

A. Certification Authority Web Enrollment
B. Online Responder
C. Certificate Enrollment Policy Web Service
D. Certificate Enrollment Web Service

Answer: CD

You need to design a solution that meets all of the software update requirements. Which two actions should you perform? Each correct answer presents part of the solution.

A. Implement System Center Service Manager.
B. Deploy a configuration baseline to all devices.
C. Implement System Center Operations Manager.
D. Implement System Center Configuration Manager

Answer: BD

                        70-414 Dumps    70-980 Exam BrainDumps      Microsoft Exams Dumps

Wednesday, 13 July 2016

Pass4sure 70-414 Question Answer

You need to recommend a monitoring solution for Northwind Traders.
What is the best approach to achieve the goal? More than one answer choice may achieve the goal. Select the BEST answer.

A. Three Operations Manager management servers and two Operations Manager gateway servers
B. One Operations Manager management server
C. Two Operations Manager management servers and three Operations Manager gateway servers
D. Five Operations Manager management servers

Answer: C                      

Thursday, 9 June 2016

Microsoft crushes rumors of Halo 5 coming to PC

After speculation that Microsoft would bring Halo 5: Guardians of the computer at E3 this year, Redmond has finally squashed those rumors, saying that the game will be exclusive to Xbox One "Our approach is to offer an epic players. halo PC game experience designed for Windows 10, such as the recently played halo 5 halo Wars 2 and declared a hoax there are no plans to port the game halo. 5: PC Guardian, "a Microsoft rep PC games.

Helix project under new strategy for Microsoft, which combines the Xbox platform with Windows 10, many thought the game launches on Xbox will soon be available on the computer, especially with the launch of a new game Halo: Advanced mode on the computer.

However, many think that Microsoft Halo game is a new game announced at E3 this year specifically for PC now, to tune 4 Days Monday, June 13.

Tuesday, 10 May 2016

Windows Mobile gets good just as Microsoft stops caring

Finally, Microsoft's smartphone OS comes together as a viable platform for basic needs

Windows Mobile is Microsoft's version of the "boy who cried wolf" -- after years of broken promises, customers, manufacturers, and carriers have moved on. Even Microsoft has moved on, demoting Windows Mobile to a "maybe later" priority while redirecting its mobile focus to iOS and Android. pearl oyster shell treasure jewel gem Get to know Perl 6

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Yet today Windows 10 Mobile is finally -- after Windows Mobile 6.5 and the Windows Phone 7, 7.5, 7.8, 8, and 8.1 versions -- the smartphone operating system that Microsoft should have provided as its response to the iPhone so many years ago.
[ InfoWorld's guide to Exchange-based tools in Windows, OS X, iOS, and Android: desktop Outlook vs. mobile Outlook vs. native apps. | Tips on getting more from iOS for email, contacts, and calendars. ]

Windows 10 Mobile is not as good as iOS or Android, but it is finally a workable platform, with a coherent, polished interface and the minimal core capabilities that will satisfy many users seeking basic Microsoft app compatibility and core features like Web access, music play, and navigation.

Windows 10 Mobile has been in excruciatingly slow release since November 2015, when it debuted on Microsoft's own Lumia 550, 950, and 950XL smartphones. About a month ago, Microsoft announced Windows 10 Mobile would finally appear on older smartphones (mainly Lumia models).

But that rollout is slower than molasses, with smartphone makers and carriers moving at a snail's pace, if at all, to provide Windows 10 Mobile upgrades. The truth is, the only immediate way to get Windows 10 Mobile on most compatible smartphones is to join Microsoft's Windows Insider beta program and install it outside the carrier update route.

Now that the operating system is finally officially released on some existing devices, I've been using Windows 10 Mobile on my corporate smartphone for a few weeks. The late beta last fall showed promise, and the production version delivers on that potential. It's a solid mobile platform, especially if your computing is Microsoft-centered and you don't consider a smartphone as a pocket-sized computer.
What's to like about Windows 10 Mobile

Mirroring the sad journey of Windows itself in the Windows Vista and Windows 8 eras, Windows Mobile (then called Windows Phone) got all gummed up with a haystack of options littered through it. The Settings app was a treasure hunt, and its designers seemed determined to show how much Windows Mobile could do by slicing up the features as much as possible to increase the number of options. It was an incoherent mess.

Windows 10 Mobile ends that sin, consolidating the options into digestible groups and a rational organization. That rationalization makes it easier to customize Windows 10 Mobile.

 The Start screen is a bit more sophisticated and more visually appealing in Windows 10 Mobile. Of course, most of the heavy lifting to the Start screen usable occurred in Windows Phone 8.1, such as the introduction of folders. The changes in Windows 10 Mobile's Start screen are mainly stylistic, such as the ability to put an image behind the tiles. As a result, the live tiles -- long a key strength of Windows Mobile's UI -- feel much more compelling. I only wish that the tiles weren't all so similar, as it can be hard to find the tile whose information you want to glance at or whose app you want to open.

The Action Center -- the pull-down tray of widgets -- in Windows 10 Mobile has become a true center for actions, with access to all sorts of settings, notifications, and applets. You can finally respond to a notification from the notification itself, not launch its app first. These UI adjustments combine to make Windows 10 Mobile feel like an adult platform, finally comfortable in its own skin.

But the biggest advancements in Windows 10 Mobile relate to security and apps.
Windows 10 Mobile finally lets users enable device encryption for local contents; Windows Phone 8 supported encryption only if enabled by IT through an Exchange or mobile management server. The user-enabled encryption key in Windows 10 Mobile is also stored locally, so Microsoft or your company can't give the FBI the key to access your device, as they can with the server-enabled encryption.
Microsoft has also provided the Find My Phone feature that lets you locate a lost or stolen device if it's still connected to the Internet. iOS has had this critical capability for years; Google's Android adopted it recently as well.

On the app front, the biggest advancement is that the real Office suite, not that abomination known as Office Mobile, is now available for Windows smartphones. That brings Windows smartphones up to parity with iPhones and Android smartphones for office productivity -- and nearly as capable as the desktop Windows and Mac versions. Microsoft's mobile communications tools, such as Outlook and Skype for Business, are also available for Windows 10 Mobile, where they are basically at parity with their iOS and Android equivalents, though not as capable as their desktop versions.

What's not to like about Windows 10 Mobile

Although Windows 10 Mobile is now a comfortably useful platform, it has nowhere the rich functionality of iOS or Android, so the more you use a smartphone as a portable computer, the less you'll like Windows 10 Mobile. It's still aimed at basic usage.

For example, the list of business-class apps available for Windows 10 Mobile remains very short, though it boasts Adobe Acrobat Reader, Cisco AnyConnect, Cisco WebEx Meetings, Concur, Evernote, GoToMeeting, Slack (in beta), TripIt, and Amtrak and a few airline apps. As you can see, they're not much. Worse, many of these apps crow about being the "new" Windows 8 or 8.1 versions at the Microsoft Store. Ahem.

Interestingly, Google has none of its apps -- even Gmail, Google Maps, or Google Search -- available for Windows Mobile. If you use Google services, you won't want Windows 10 Mobile.

If you use a Mac, you no longer have an app available to sync files such as music to your Windows phone; Microsoft discontinued that Mac app with Windows 10 Mobile. There's no simple way to load your Windows phone with contents from iTunes; it's evermore difficult than doing so from Android. (However, you can connect Windows 10 Mobile to your Apple iCloud email, calendars, and contacts.)

By contrast, you get the same clients and connections to Microsoft's various services as you do on a  Windows 10 PC. Clearly, Windows 10 Mobile assumes -- nay, requires -- you be a Windows PC user who relies mainly on Microsoft's own ecosystem.

The basic installed apps like Alarms & Clock, Outlook Calendar, Outlook Mail, and People are serviceable, but nothing to write home about. They're nearly at parity with Google's default apps on Android, but not as capable as Samsung's, and nowhere close to Apple's.

Windows 10 Mobile also has a lot of junkware, and not only from the carrier. Microsoft has a lot of filler apps pre-installed in Windows 10 Mobile, including Contact Support, Device Help, Food and Drink, Get Started, Help+Tips, Lumia Help+Tips, Lumia Moments, Lumia Selfie, Lumia Storyteller, Money, Movies & TV, Sports, and Storage (which really should be in Settings). Clearly, the folks that use to clog up Settings with stuff are now developing the help and information apps that litter Windows Mobile. I'm not even counting low-value apps like News, FM Radio (which should be part of Groove Music), Health & Fitness, Podcasts, Skype Video, and Voice Recorder.

From a UI perspective, Windows Mobile's scrollable tiles continue to be a weakness the more apps you have. iOS and Android use pages to organize apps, in addition to folders, and those pages are an easier way to navigate your phone when you have lots of apps installed. Windows Mobile needs a similar feature -- putting everything in one very long scrollable window is very tiresome to navigate. The tiles are great, though, when you have only a few apps installed -- which is probably the case for most users.

Finally, although I could get AnyConnect to the corporate VPN, I could not get Windows Mobile's Edge browser to successful load our content management system, though the CMS works fine over AnyConnect on iOS, Android, Windows, and OS X. Our CMS does not support Internet Explorer, due to its many nonstandard attributes, but it runs on Edge on the desktop. It's unclear if this issue is related to AnyConnect or Edge, but with Chrome and Firefox not available for Windows Mobile, I can't tell what the issue is. It's a reminder once again that Windows Mobile doesn't have the platform or application maturity of the other operating systems.