Thursday, October 24, 2013

It's time for another new CCNA and CCENT practice exam!

This new feature has been a huge hit, and we thank you for that!

When you're done here, join me on Udemy for more, and I'll see you Thursday with another new practice exam!

Chris Bryant's Video Boot Camps

Let's get to today's exam!

1.   Which of these numbers would indicate a standard ACL?

A.  111

B.  11

C.  110

D.  1999

E.  None of the above

2.  Upon reloading a Cisco router, you're presented with this question:

"Would you like to enter the initial configuration dialogue?"

Assuming default settings, which of the following is the most likely reason you are seeing this message?

A.  There was no startup config file in RAM.

B.  There was no running config file in RAM.

C.  The router's NVRAM did not contain a startup configuration file.

D.  The router's memory is corrupt.

3.   Convert the binary string 11100001 to decimal.

4.   Which of the following is true regarding the OSPF process ID?

A.  This value is locally significant only.

B.  Potential OSPF neighbors can disagree on this value and still become neighbors.

C.  Routes known by one OSPF process on a router will be automatically exchanged with other OSPF processes on that same router.

D.  All of the above.

Answer and explanations right after this brief, important message!

Earn your CCNA with my all-new CCNA 200-120 Video Boot Camp!

You get immediate access to my 27-hour course for just $44!

Almost 7000 students have already signed up, and now it's your turn!

Join us right now by clicking this banner!

And now... the answers!

1.  "B, D".  The standard ACL ranges are 1-99 and 1300-1999.

2.  "C".  By default, the router's going to look for a startup config file in NVRAM (Non-Volatile RAM) first.  If there is no file there, and default settings are present, you end up prompted to enter Setup Mode.

3.   The binary string 11100001 has the 128, 64, 32, and 1 bits set.  Add 'em up and you have 225!

4. "A, B".   The OSPF process ID is locally significant only, and does not have to be agreed upon by potential OSPF neighbors.

If you're running multiple OSPF processes on a single router, routes are NOT automatically exchanged between the processes.   

Be sure to take the other CCNA practice exams I've posted here on the blog, and I'll see you on YouTube and Udemy!

Chris B.

No comments:

Blog Archive