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Network+ Fast Pass

Network+ Fast Pass

Bill Ferguson

ISBN: 978-0-782-15056-8

Feb 2006

240 pages

Select type: E-Book

$19.99

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Description

Get the Perfect Preparation and Review Resource

Network+ Fast Pass is the streamlined tool you need to hone in on the Network+ exam. The accompanying CD-ROM lets you practice, practice, practice, and you'll keep the book--packed with concise, objective-focused coverage and review questions--at your side until the minute you sit down to take the test.

Coverage includes:

  • Media and Topologies: Components, Cabling, Connections, Wireless.
  • Protocols and Standards: the OSI Model, Routing and Addressing Schemes, the TCP/IP Suite, Common Ports, Access and Authentication.
  • Network Implementation: Operating Systems, Security, Fault Tolerance, Disaster Recovery.
  • Network Support: Utilities, Diagnostic Procedures, Remedies, Documentation.

Order your copy today.

Note: CD-ROM/DVD and other supplementary materials are not included as part of eBook file.

Introduction.

Chapter 1 Domain 1 Media and Topologies.

1.1 Recognizing Logical and Physical Network Topologies.

1.2 Specifying the Main Features of Networking Technologies.

1.3 Specifying the Characteristics of Cable Standards.

1.4 Recognizing Media Connectors.

1.5 Recognizing Media Types.

1.6 Identifying Network Components.

1.7 Specifying the Characteristics of Wireless Technologies.

1.8 Identifying Wireless Service Performance Factors.

Chapter 2 Domain 2 Protocols and Standards.

2.1 Identifying a MAC Address and Its Parts.

2.2 Identifying the Seven Layers of the OSI Model and Their Functions.

2.3 Identifying the OSI Layers at Which Various Components Operate.

2.4 Differentiating Between Network Protocols.

2.5 Identifying the Components and Structure of IP Addresses.

2.6 Identifying Classful IP Ranges and Their Subnet Masks.

2.7 Identifying the Purpose of Subnetting.

2.8 Identifying the Differences Between Public and Private Addressing Schemes.

2.9 Identifying and Differentiating Between Addressing Methods.

2.10 Using Protocols in the TCP/IP Suite.

2.11 Defining the Function of TCP/UDP Ports.

2.12 Identifying Well-Known Ports Associated with Services and Protocols.

2.13 Identifying the Purpose of Network Services and Protocols.

2.14 Identifying the Basic Characteristics of Various WAN Technologies.

2.15 Identifying the Basic Characteristics of Various Internet Technologies.

2.16 Defining the Function of Remote Access Protocols and Services.

2.17 Identifying the Purpose and Function of Various Security Protocols.

2.18 Identifying Authentication Protocols.

Chapter 3 Domain 3 Network Implementation.

3.1 Identifying Server Operating System Access to Network Resources.

3.2 Identifying Capabilities Clients Need to Use Network Resources.

3.3 Identifying Tools Used for Wiring.

3.4 Configuring a Remote Connection.

3.5 Identifying the Purpose, Benefits, and Characteristics of Firewalls.

3.6 Identifying the Purpose, Benefits, and Characteristics of Using a Proxy Service.

3.7 Determining the Impact of Network Configurations.

3.8 Identifying the Main Characteristics of VLANs.

3.9 Identifying Characteristics and Purposes of Extranets and Intranets.

3.10 Using Antivirus Software.

3.11 Identifying the Purpose and Characteristics of Fault Tolerance.

3.12 Identifying the Purpose and Characteristics of Disaster Recovery.

Chapter 4 Domain 4 Network Support.

4.1 Troubleshooting Using the Appropriate Network Utility.

4.2 Identifying Network Utilities and Their Output.

4.3 Interpreting Visual Indicators in a Network.

4.4 Troubleshooting Client Access to Remote Services in a Network.

4.5 Identifying Common Network Problems.

4.6 Determining the Impact of Modifying, Adding, or Removing Network Services.

4.7 Troubleshooting Various Network Topologies.

4.8 Troubleshooting Various Network Infrastructures.

4.9 A Troubleshooting Strategy for Network Problems.

Index.

ChapterPageDetailsDatePrint Run
16Text correction: Incorrect formula for calculating the number of connections in a mesh topology
The formula given in the discussion of mesh topologies is n(n-1)=total number of connections
The number of connectors is n(n-1), but each pair of connectors forms a connection, so the real formula for connections in a mesh topology is
[n(n-1)]/2.
1/23/09