640-606 (SUPRT®) - Chinatag.com

peachbottomyazooNetworking and Communications

Oct 27, 2013 (4 years and 16 days ago)

82 views

www.chinatag.com
640-606 (SUPRT®)
Support Exam

Q&A

DEMO Version

www.chinatag.com

Important Note
Please Read Carefully


For demonstration purpose only, this free version Chinatag study guide contains
10
full length questions selected
from our full version products which have more than 200 questions each.

This Study guide has been carefully written and compiled by Chinatag certification experts. It is
designed to help you
learn the concepts behind the questions rather than be a strict memorization tool. Repeated readings will increase
your comprehension.

For promotion purposes, all PDF files are not encrypted. Feel free to distribute copies among your friends and let
them know Chinatag website. Our IT certification products start at only $7.99.


Study Tips
This product will provide you questions and answers along with detailed explanations carefully compiled and written
by our experts. Try to understand the concepts behind the questions instead of cramming the questions. Go through

the entire document at least twice so that you make sure that you are not missing anything.


Latest Version
We are constantly reviewing our products. New material is added and old material is revised. Free updates are
available for 180 days after the purchase. You should check the products page on the http://www.chinatag.com

website for an update 3
-4 days before the scheduled exam date.


Please tell us what you think of our products. We appreciate both positive and critical comments as your feedback
helps us improve future versions. Feedback on specific questions should be send to feedback@chinatag.com
.

Thanks for purchasing our products and look forward to supplying you with all your Certification training needs.

Good studying!


Technical and Support Team
Chinatag LLC.

640 - 606


Leading the way in IT testing and certification tools, www.testking.com


- 3 -


QUESTION NO: 1
Novell's Ethernet 802.2 encapsulation is the default encapsulation used by NetWare Version 4.0.

A. There is not enough information to determine
B. False
C. True


Answer: C
Explanation:
According to Cisco:
Use Novell's Ethernet 802.2 encapsulation. This encapsulation consists of a standard 802.3 MAC header
followed by an 802.2 LLC header. This is the default encapsulation used by NetWare Version 4.0.
For Token Ring interfaces: This encapsulation consists of a standard 802.5 MAC header followed by an 802.2
LLC header.



QUESTION NO: 2
Which of the following is NOT a valid mean to contact TAC (Choose all that apply)?

A. web site
B. emails
C. fax
D. telnet
E. tftp
F. phone


Answer: D, E
Explanation:
According to the technical documentation at CCO:
TAC can be contacted via the following means:

phone
emails
web site
fax



QUESTION NO: 3
640 - 606


Leading the way in IT testing and certification tools, www.testking.com


- 4 -

NetWare 4.0 supports Subnetwork Access Protocol (SNAP) encapsulation for:

A. extending the IEEE 802.4 headers
B. extending the IEEE 802.3 headers
C. None of the choices.
D. extending the IEEE 802.2 headers


Answer: D
Explanation:
According to Cisco:
NetWare 4.0 supports encapsulation of IPX packets in standard IEEE 802.3 frames. It also supports Subnetwork
Access Protocol (SNAP) encapsulation, which extends the IEEE 802.2 headers by providing a type code similar
to that defined in the Ethernet specification.



QUESTION NO: 4
Novell Netware supports IBM logical unit 6.2 network addressable units for exchanging information
across an IBM network.

A. There is not enough information to determine
B. False
C. True


Answer: C
Explanation:
According to Cisco:
Novell also supports IBM logical unit (LU) 6.2 network addressable units (NAUs). LU 6.2 allows peer-to-peer
connectivity across IBM communication environments. Using NetWare's LU 6.2 capability, NetWare nodes can
exchange information across an IBM network. NetWare packets are encapsulated within LU 6.2 packets for
transit across the IBM network.



QUESTION NO: 5
AppleTalk is link-layer dependent.

A. True
B. There is not enough information to determine
C. False

640 - 606


Leading the way in IT testing and certification tools, www.testking.com


- 5 -


Answer: C
Explanation:
According to Cisco:
Apple designed AppleTalk to be link-layer independent. In other words, it can theoretically run on top of any
link-layer implementation. Apple supports a variety of link-layer implementations, including Ethernet, Token
Ring, Fiber Distributed Data Interface (FDDI), and LocalTalk. Apple refers to AppleTalk over Ethernet as
EtherTalk, to AppleTalk over Token Ring as TokenTalk, and to AppleTalk over FDDI as FDDITalk. The link-
layer protocols that support AppleTalk over these media are EtherTalk Link Access Protocol (ELAP),
LocalTalk Link Access Protocol (LLAP), TokenTalk Link Access Protocol (TLAP), and FDDITalk Link
Access Protocol (FLAP). LocalTalk is Apple's proprietary media-access system. It is based on contention
access, bus topology, and baseband signaling, and runs on shielded twisted-pair media at 230.4 kbps. The
physical interface is EIA/TIA-422 (formerly RS-422), a balanced electrical interface supported by EIA/TIA-449
(formerly RS-449). LocalTalk segments can span up to 300 meters and support a maximum of 32 nodes.



QUESTION NO: 6
Apple refers to AppleTalk over Token Ring as (fill in the blank):


Answer: TokenTalk
Explanation:
According to Cisco:
Apple designed AppleTalk to be link-layer independent. In other words, it can theoretically run on top of any
link-layer implementation. Apple supports a variety of link-layer implementations, including Ethernet, Token
Ring, Fiber Distributed Data Interface (FDDI), and LocalTalk. Apple refers to AppleTalk over Ethernet as
EtherTalk, to AppleTalk over Token Ring as TokenTalk, and to AppleTalk over FDDI as FDDITalk. The link-
layer protocols that support AppleTalk over these media are EtherTalk Link Access Protocol (ELAP),
LocalTalk Link Access Protocol (LLAP), TokenTalk Link Access Protocol (TLAP), and FDDITalk Link
Access Protocol (FLAP). LocalTalk is Apple's proprietary media-access system. It is based on contention
access, bus topology, and baseband signaling, and runs on shielded twisted-pair media at 230.4 kbps. The
physical interface is EIA/TIA-422 (formerly RS-422), a balanced electrical interface supported by EIA/TIA-449
(formerly RS-449). LocalTalk segments can span up to 300 meters and support a maximum of 32 nodes.



QUESTION NO: 7
In the context of AppleTalk's transport layer, what does AURP stand for (fill in the blank):


Answer: AppleTalk Update Routing Protocol
Explanation:
640 - 606


Leading the way in IT testing and certification tools, www.testking.com


- 6 -

According to Cisco:
AppleTalk's transport layer is implemented by several protocols: Routing Table Maintenance Protocol (RTMP),
AppleTalk Update Routing Protocol (AURP), AppleTalk Echo Protocol (AEP), AppleTalk Transaction
Protocol (ATP), and Name Binding Protocol (NBP).



QUESTION NO: 8
Netware uses what protocol to allow nodes that provide services to advertise their addresses and the
services that they provide (fill in the blank):


Answer: SAP
Explanation:
According to Cisco:
To route packets in an internetwork, IPX uses a dynamic routing protocol called the Routing Information
Protocol (RIP). Like XNS, RIP was derived from work done at Xerox for the XNS protocol family.
In addition to the difference in encapsulation mechanisms, Novell added a protocol called the Service
Advertising Protocol (SAP) to its IPX protocol family. SAP allows nodes that provide services (such as file
servers and print servers) to advertise their addresses and the services that they provide.



QUESTION NO: 9
The mechanics of AppleTalk address selection are:

A. None of the choices.
B. Media neutral.
C. Media independent.
D. Media dependent


Answer: D
Explanation:
According to Cisco:
The mechanics of AppleTalk address selection are media dependent. The AppleTalk Address Resolution
Protocol (AARP) is used to associate AppleTalk addresses with particular media addresses. AARP also
associates other protocol addresses with hardware addresses. When either AppleTalk or any other protocol stack
must send a packet to another network node, the protocol address is passed to AARP. AARP first checks an
address cache to see whether the relationship between the protocol and the hardware address is already known.
If it is, that relationship is passed up to the inquiring protocol stack. If it is not, AARP initiates a broadcast or
multicast message inquiring about the hardware address for the protocol address in question. If the broadcast