Mike Meyers' CompTIA Network+ Guide to Managing and Troubleshooting Networks Lab Manual, Fourth Edition (Exam N10-006)
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
Practice the Skills Essential for a Successful IT Career
Mike Meyers’ CompTIA Network+ Guide to Managing and Troubleshooting Networks Lab Manual, Fourth Edition features:
- 80+ lab exercises challenge you to solve problems based on realistic case studies
- Lab analysis tests measure your understanding of lab results
- Step-by-step scenarios require you to think critically
- Key term quizzes help build your vocabulary
Get complete coverage of key skills and concepts, including:
- Network architectures
- Cabling and topology
- Ethernet basics
- Network installation
- TCP/IP applications and network protocols
- Network naming
- Advanced networking devices
- Remote connectivity
- Wireless networking
- Virtualization and cloud computing
- Network operations
- Managing risk
- Network security
- Network monitoring and troubleshooting
Instructor resources available:
- This lab manual supplements the textbook Mike Meyers' CompTIA Network+ Guide to Managing and Troubleshooting Networks, Fourth Edition (Exam N10-006), which is available separately
- Solutions to the labs are not printed in the book and are only available to adopting instructors
You will start your study of troubleshooting techniques with a review of the popular tools available to diagnose and correct problems with the physical components of the network. Learning Objectives When you have completed this lab, you will be able to Identify the various tools used to work with the physical components of a network Compare and contrast the different tools you would use to troubleshoot the physical network, versus the tools you would use to assemble and repair the physical components of the network Lab Materials and Setup The materials you’ll need for this lab are The Mike Meyers’ CompTIA Network+ Guide to Managing and Troubleshooting Networks textbook Internet access Pencil or pen Paper Getting Down to Business Lee, one of the other network techs at ITCF, is helping one of his friends outside of work with a small office upgrade.
Put a check in the box next to Restart the destination server automatically if required. Click Yes and then Install. Shortly thereafter you should see Installation succeeded on followed by the name of your machine. When you do, click the Close button. Once the DNS server is installed, open the DNS management tool by clicking Windows Button | Administrative Tools | DNS. Select the server in the pane on the left, and launch the New Zone Wizard by clicking Action | New Zone. Follow the steps to configure the DNS server to provide resolution for the Network Lab network: a.
CJ asks Maggie to research 10 GbE solutions and to prepare a presentation of her findings, including interfaces and pricing, to the network design team. Maggie asks if it would be okay to have you assist, so the two of you set off to prepare your report. Step 1 Using various resources such as the textbook and the Internet, research and document the following implementations of 10 GbE: Step 2 The high-traffic servers are located in the telecommunications room, so copper or fiber-optic solutions are feasible.
Chapter 13 IPv6 Lab Exercises 13. 01 Governing Bodies, Part 3 13. 02 Reviewing IPv6 Terminology 13. 03 Practicing IPv6 Address Notation Shortcuts 13. 04 IPv6 Configuration and Exploration 13. 05 Configuring Windows 7 to Use an IPv6 Tunnel Broker Whether you are a seasoned tech, have been in IT for only a few years, or have just begun your journey toward becoming a networking professional, these are exciting times. IANA has distributed the last IPv4 addresses to the Regional Internet Registries (RIRs).
127. 0. 0. 1 is referred to as the loopback address. Open a command prompt and type ping 127. 0. 0. 1. What are the results? Step 5 Before closing the command prompt, type ipconfig /all. What is your PC’s IP address and subnet mask? What IP address class is it? Step 6 Define the function of an IP address’s subnet mask. Step 7 In the following table, fill in the appropriate default subnet mask for each IP address class: Step 8 Based on the default subnet masks for the preceding classes, identify the class, network IDs, and host IDs for the following IP address examples: Step 9 Explain what is meant by using the Classless Inter-Domain Routing (CIDR) notation (for example, /24) following an IP address.