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Question ID 3607

You created an IP address for interface not.3 with the following command, which executed successfully:
ipadm create-addr –T static –a 192.168.0.100/24 net3/v4

You then ran: ipadm show–if
The result indicated that the interface was down.
You then ran:
ipadm delete-addr net3/v4
ipadm create-addr –T static –a 192.168.0.101/24 net3/v4
ipadm show-if
The last command indicated that the interface was up.
Why did it work with the second address specified, but not the first?
 

Option A

A.    The 192.168.0.100 address is reserved for broadcast messages.
 

Option B

B.    Another device exists on the network, using the 192.168.0.100 address.
 

Option C

C.    The network interface card does not support the address 192.168.0.100.
 

Option D

D.    The address 192.168.0.100 is at a boundary and may not be configured in Oracle Solaris 11.
 

Option E

E. 192.168.0.100 is a DHCP address and may not be statically configured in Oracle Solaris 11.
 

Correct Answer B
Description
Update Date and Time 2016-02-18 13:58:49

Question ID 3608

You have a ticket from a new user on the system, indicating that he cannot log in to his account.
The information in the ticket gives you both the username and password. The ticket also shows that the account was set up three days ago.
As root, you switch users to this account with the following command: su – newuser
You do not get an error message.
You then run 1s -1a and see the following files:
local1.cshrc local1.login local1.profile .bash_history .bashrc .profile

As root, you grep the /etc/passwd file and the /etc/shadow file for this username, with these results:
/etc/passwd contains newuser:x:60012:10:/home/newuser:/usr/bin/bash
/etc/shadow contains newuser:UP:    : :    : :10: : 
As root, what is your next logical step?
 

Option A

A.    Usermod –f 0
 

Option B

B.    passwd newuser
 

Option C

C.    mkdir /home/newuser
 

Option D

D.    useradd –D
 

Correct Answer B
Description
Update Date and Time 2016-02-18 14:00:08