Examiner - 70224
Examiner™ for Microsoft Exam 70-224:
|Exam # :||Time Limit :||Passing Score :||Exam Questions :||Examiner Questions :||Format :||Certifications :|
|70-224||160 min.||755||45 (if traditional)*||135||Traditional||MCP, MCSE|
* Microsoft reserves the right to incorporate newer testing technologies into a given exam at any time,
to change the number of questions, to change the passing score or even eliminate score reports completely without prior notice.
Exchange 2000 Server features advanced messaging capabilities that have never been seen before. Exchange 2000 integrates seamlessly with Microsoft Outlook and all its features too. In fact, Microsoft Exchange 2000 may seem only somewhat familiar to users of previous versions of Exchange or Windows. Microsoft Exam 70-224 will make that painfully obvious to those who don't prepare well enough to pass this exam. Those who are completely unfamiliar with the product are really going to need help. Examiner™ for MS Exam 70-224 is coming soon to ease the potential for such pain. If you know a thing or two about Windows 2000 and Active Directory, it's time to enhance your credentials by passing the 70-224 exam. CBT Vision's Examiner™ will help you master the Exchange 2000 Server topics summarized below:
Installing and Upgrading Exchange 2000 Server
Some people think that this is were it starts... and ends. You know better. You never want to get stuck here - so you need to know about:
- Installing Exchange 2000 Server on a server computer.
And you need to know how to:
- Upgrade or migrate to Exchange 2000 Server from Exchange Server 5.5
- Diagnose and resolve problems involving the upgrade process.
- Manage coexistence with Exchange Server 5.5. Not everyone is ready for 2000, of course.
- Use the Exchange 2000 Active Directory Connector.
- Make a variety (POP, IMAP, IRC, Outlook, Outlook Web Access) of clients work the right way.
Configuring Exchange 2000 Server.
Lots of different types of servers bear the name Exchange, including mailbox, public folder, gateway, virtual, Chat, and Instant Messaging servers. To make them all work the right way know how to:
- Configure server objects for messaging and collaboration to support the assigned server role.
- Configure Chat objects.
- Create and manage administrative groups.
- Configure separate Exchange 2000 Server resources for high-volume access. Resources include stores, logs, and separate RAID arrays.
- Diagnose and resolve Exchange 2000 Server availability and performance problems.
- Configure Key Management Service (KMS) to issue digital signatures.
- Create, configure, and manage system and public folders
Among other things
Managing Recipient Objects
Some users might not take kindly to being thought of as objects. That shouldn't concern you too much because you must concern yourself with how to do the following tasks to keep your users truly happy:
- Configure a user object for messaging
- Manage user and information store association.
- Configure user information stores.
- Diagnose and resolve problems that involve user and information store placement. Problems include security, performance, and disaster recovery.
- Create and manage address lists and distribution groups.
- Diagnose and resolve Recipient Update Service problems.
Monitoring and Managing Messaging Connectivity
This doesn't mean that you should listen in on other people's messages. You will need to know how to make sure that the messages get from sender to recipient. To do that, you need to know how to:
- Manage and troubleshoot messaging connectivity.
- Manage messaging queues for multiple protocols.
- Monitor link status and monitor messages between Exchange 2000 systems and foreign systems.
- Configure and monitor client connectivity. Clients include Outlook 2000, Outlook Web Access, POP3, IMAP4, and IRC.
- Diagnose and resolve problems reported by non-delivery report messages and public folder replication problems.
- Diagnose and resolve client connectivity problems. Problems include DNS structure, server publishing structure, DS Proxy/DS Access, address resolution, Instant Messaging clients, various connection protocols, and non-Windows 2000 environments.
- Manage public folder connectivity.
Managing Exchange 2000 Server Growth
You get to manage growth. When the time comes to polish up your resume that will be a very nice phrase for you to use. When the time comes to do it for Exchange 2000 you should know how to:
- Monitor services use. Services include messaging, Chat, public folder access, Instant Messaging, calendaring, and Instant Messaging by using System Monitor.
- Manage growth of public and private message store databases and growth of user population and message traffic.
- Monitor the growth of client use. Clients include Outlook 2000, Outlook Web Access, POP3, IMAP4, and IRC.
- Manage recipient and server policies.
- Diagnose and resolve problems that involve recipient and server policies.
- Optimize public folder and mailbox searching and perform full-text indexing.
Restoring System Functionality and User Data
This is what people think you do all the time. That's when they notice you. When all eyes are on you you'd better know how to:
- Diagnose and resolve backup and restore problems.
- Restore user data and System State data.
- Recover deleted mailboxes.
- Recover deleted items.
- Restore information stores.
- Configure a server for disaster recovery. Configurations include circular logging, backup, and restore.
- Diagnose and resolve security problems that involve user keys.
Examiner™ has everything you need to pass your exam.
For a list of all the topics you need to know to pass this exam you can visit Microsoft's official web page for the 70-224 exam.