|Exam Name||:||TS: Windows Server 2008 R2, Desktop Virtualization|
|Questions and Answers||:||239 Q & A|
|Updated On||:||May 26, 2017|
|PDF Download Mirror||:||70-669 Brain Dump|
|Get Full Version||:||Pass4sure 70-669 Full Version|
The Virtual Machine Manager (VMM) Self-Service Portal is an optional, Web- based component that a VMM administrator can configure to enable end users to create and manage their own virtual machines within a controlled environment.
4. The VMM administrator limits the scope of self-service users by creating self- service policies. A selfservice policy grants a user or group permissions to create, operate, manage, store, create checkpoints for, and connect to their own virtual machines.
Your company is deploying 200 Windows 7 Enterprise virtual machines (VMs). The company uses
Management Service (KMS) for client computer activation. Two servers named Server1 and Server2 are KMS hosts that run Windows Server 2008 R2. After deployment, the VMs are unable to activate on Server1. You need to ensure that the VMs can activate by using KMS.
On Server1, which firewall rule should you change? To answer, select the appropriate setting in the answer area.
Q. I've enabled Key Management Service (KMS) on a server, but clients can’t activate. Why not? A. There’s a minimum number of activations before a KMS server will start activating clients. However, if the clients can’t even connect, make sure the firewalls on the server and client have the Key Management Service
(TCP-In) exception enabled, which allows KMS communications through port 1688 as shown. www.windowsitpro.com/article/systems-management/q-i-ve- enabled-key-management- service-kms-on-aserver-but-clients-can-t-activate-why- not-
Your company has an Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) domain. You install the Remote Desktop Session Host (RD Session Host) role service on a server
that runs Windows Server 2008 R2. All client computers run Windows 7. You need to ensure that the current Libraries from users' computers are available when they log on to the RD Session Host server. What should you do?
Redirect each user's Documents folder to a network share.
Redirect each user's Links folder to the RD Session Host server.
Use a startup script to copy .library-ms files from the client computers to the RD Session Host server.
Use Group Policy Preferences to copy .library-ms files from the client computers to the RD Session Host server.
Administrators can deploy customized libraries in the following ways:
Using a logon script or Group Policy Preferences (through the Default User profile) Adding custom libraries to the server where Roaming User Profiles are redirected Deploying through a logon script or Group Policy Preferences
You can copy the .library-ms files to a local computer or copy them to a server if the users’ library directories are redirected to a network location. You can use a logon script or Group Policy Preferences to copy libraries to the
The locations specified in custom libraries need to be accessible by the target users. These locations include known folders, fixed local folders, mapped drives on the users’ computers, or network shared resources where users have access. If a user does not have permissions to a folder, that folder does not appear in the library and no warning appears for the user.
Using the Default User profile Administrators can edit the set of libraries associated with the Default User profile, and then deploy the libraries to users who derive from Default User. Deploying libraries using Roaming User Profiles
Remote libraries can include content from locations that are local or remote to the server, much as local libraries can. To support this, the user’s known folders are ideally redirected and available in the Roaming User Profiles. Library definition files are located in the %userprofile%\Appdata\roaming\Microsoft\Windows
A company is migrating all of its computers from Windows Vista to Windows 7. You need to use the Microsoft User State Migration Tool (USMT) to migrate user profiles and application customization settings to Windows 7. 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.)
Scenario One: PC refresh using a compressed migration store
For example, a company has just received funds to update all of its computers to Windows® 7. Each employee will keep the same computer, but the operating system on each computer will be updated.
An administrator runs the ScanState command-line tool on each computer. ScanState saves each user state to a server.
On each computer, an administrator installs the company's standard operating environment, which includes Windows 7, Microsoft® Office, and other company applications.
An administrator runs the LoadState command-line tool on each computer. LoadState restores each user state back to the source computer.
All client computers on your network run Windows 7 Enterprise. You are deploying Windows XP Mode images on the Windows 7 computers. You need to copy data to a folder within a Windows XP Mode image without starting the virtual machine. Which tool should you use first?
One tool that comes with Windows 7 is very handy when customizing Windows XP Mode images, however. That tool is Diskpart. By using Diskpart, you can attach a Windows XP VHD to the computer, add or remove files from the image, and then detach the VHD from the computer. You can also use the Disk Management to attach the Windows XP VHD:
On the Start menu, type disk management, and click create and format hard disk partitions. Click Action and click Attach VHD.
In the Location box, type the path and file name of the VHD you want to edit or click Browse to open the file.
Click OK to mount the VHD to a drive letter (Figure 1).
Figure 1. An attached VHD
By using Windows Explorer and other tools, edit the VHD as necessary. For example, you can add files to the
VHD, edit a settings file, or even delete files from the VHD.
Your company has a server that runs Windows Server 2008 R2 with the Remote Desktop Session Host (RD Session Host) role service computers run 64-bit Windows 7. You need to terminate active sessions for Remote Desktop client connections after one hour. You must not impact any other session. Which RD Session Host settings should you use? To answer, select the appropriate settings in the answer area.
Active sesstion limit + End session
Your company uses Microsoft Remote Desktop Services (RDS) in a virtual environment. The Remote Desktop Licensing (RD Licensing) database has become corrupted. You need to ensure that you can manage the RDS client access licenses (RDS CALs). What should you do first?
Reinstall the RDS CALs.
Migrate the RDS CALs from another license server to this license server.
Reactivate the license server.
Rebuild the license server database.
Your franchise company is deploying a Microsoft Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) on servers that run Windows Server 2008 R2. The franchise owners need
access to corporate applications that run on virtual desktops. The owners will use a web browser to connect to the virtual desktops. Web Single Sign-On (SSO) is not required. You need to authorize the Microsoft Remote Desktop (RD) servers for Microsoft RemoteApp and Desktop Connection. Which three actions should you perform? (Each correct answer presents part of the solution. Choose three.)
Add the RD Licensing role service to the RD Web Access server.
Add the RD Licensing role service to the RD Connection Broker server.
On the RD Connection Broker server, add the RD Web Access server to the Session Broker Computers group.
On the RD Connection Broker server, add the RD Virtualization Host server to the Session Broker Computers group.
On the RD Session Host server, add the RD Web Access server to the TS Web Access Computers group.
On the RD Session Host server, add the RD Virtualization Host server to the TS Web Access Computers group.
On the RD Session Host server, add the RD Connection Broker server to the TS Web Access Computers group.
All client computers on your network run Windows 7 Enterprise. You are deploying Windows XP Mode images on the Windows 7 computers. You need to copy data to a folder within a Windows XP Mode image without starting the virtual machine (VM). Which tool should you use first?
Windows Virtual PC Answer: B, E QUESTION: 129
You use Microsoft Enterprise Desktop Virtualization (MED-V) 2.0 workspaces to provide a virtual desktop environment for all the users in your company. All servers run Windows Server 2008 R2. The virtual environment becomes inconsistent when workspace policies are deployed. To fix the inconsistencies, you need to change a value in the search path for MED-V 2.0. What should you do?
Modify the Settings.xml file on the MED-V server.
Modify the Config.ini file on the MED-V server.
Change the value in the Group Policy object (GPO) for the user.
Modify the Web.config file on the MED-V server.
Modify the Config.xml file on the MED-V server.
Change the value under the HKLM\Security registry key.
Modify the Settings.ini file on the MED-V server.
Change the value under the HKLM\Software registry key.
Your company is implementing a Microsoft Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) environment. All client computers run Windows 7. Company policy dictates that users must not be able to save changes to their profiles. You configure roaming profiles for network users. However, some users report that they can save changes to their profiles. You need to ensure that all roaming profiles are read-only. Which type of profile should you use?
A university is deploying folder redirection for the members of the Students, Staff, and Faculty Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) security groups. All client computers run Windows 7. Currently, there are no redirection policies in place.
The IT department requires that members of each security group store data on a separate file server. Each user must have access to only their data from any client computer. You need to enable folder redirection for all of the users. What should you do?
Deploy a single Group Policy object and use the Follow the Documents folder setting.
Deploy a single Group Policy object and use the Grant the user exclusive rights setting.
Deploy a single Group Policy object and use the Redirect to the local user profile location setting.
Deploy a single Group Policy object and use the Advanced – Specify locations for various user groups setting.
Deploy a single Group Policy object and use the Also apply redirection policy to Windows 2000, Windows 2000 Server, Windows XP, and Windows 2003 operating systems setting.
Deploy three Group Policy objects and use the Redirect to the local user profile location setting.
Deploy three Group Policy objects and use the Basic – Redirect everyone’s folder to the same location setting.
Deploy three Group Policy objects and use the Move the contents of [FolderName] to the new location setting.