Book Image

CompTIA A+ Complete Practice Tests: Exam Core 1 220-1001 and Exam Core 2 220-1002 - Second Edition

By : Jeff T. Parker, Quentin Docter
Book Image

CompTIA A+ Complete Practice Tests: Exam Core 1 220-1001 and Exam Core 2 220-1002 - Second Edition

By: Jeff T. Parker, Quentin Docter

Overview of this book

The CompTIA A+ certification is the most popular entry-level IT certification, with over 1 million A+ certified professionals to date. A+ certification is a crucial step in your IT career. Many businesses require this accreditation when hiring computer technicians or validating the skills of current employees. CompTIA A+ Complete Practice Tests, Second Edition is an indispensable part of any study plan for A+ certification. It enables you to hone your test-taking skills, focus on challenging areas, and be thoroughly prepared to ace the exam and earn your A+ certification. The book presents nine unique practice tests and two 90-question bonus tests covering all the objective domains for both the 220-1001 and 220-1002 exams. Comprehensive coverage of every essential exam topic ensures that you will know what to expect on the exam day. Over 1200 practice questions on topics including hardware, networking, mobile devices, operating systems and procedures, troubleshooting, and more, enable you to assess your performance and gain the confidence you need to pass the exam with flying colors. By the end of the book, you would have thoroughly prepared for the A+ certification and will be confident to ace the exam.
Table of Contents (12 chapters)

Chapter 11: Practice Exam 2 (220-1002)

  1. A, B. When working with customers, you need to avoid personal interruptions such as phone calls or texts. Exceptions can be made if it’s an emergency situation, but in those cases notify the client that you might get a call or text and explain that you will deal with it only if it’s the emergency. Otherwise, ignore the personal interruption until you are not working with a client.
  2. A. You can change the priority of a process in Task Manager’s Details tab for Windows 8 or 10. (For Windows Vista and Windows 7, it’s the Processes tab.) Under the Details tab, you right-click the process name and choose Set Priority. The six priorities, from lowest to highest, are low, below normal, normal, above normal, high, and real-time. Only an administrator can set a process to run at real-time priority. Task Manager changes the priority only for that instance of the running application. The next time the process is started, priorities...