Book Image

CompTIA A+ Practice Test Core 2 (220-1102)

By : Mark Birch, Ian Neil
Book Image

CompTIA A+ Practice Test Core 2 (220-1102)

By: Mark Birch, Ian Neil

Overview of this book

The CompTIA A+ Core 2 certification validates the knowledge you need to support common operating systems and software installations. This book tests the skills essential for you to secure computing environments and troubleshoot common computing issues, while adhering to operational procedures through practice questions. Using proven techniques to test a candidate's knowledge of Core 2 (220-1102) exam objectives, this book will ensure that you're well-prepared to pass the exam on your first attempt. The chapters in this book comprise multiple-choice questions at the same level of difficulty as those you’ll find in the official exam. All the questions are broken down into different chapters according to each exam domain, finishing with a 90-question mock exam to prepare you to confidently take the real exam. The chapters are designed in a way to not only test your knowledge, but also your ability to handle pressure during the exam. By the end of this practice test book, you’ll be well-prepared to pass the CompTIA A+ Core 2 exam with confidence.
Table of Contents (10 chapters)

Chapter 4: Operational Procedures

4.1 Given a Scenario, Implement Best Practices Associated with Documentation and Support Systems Information Management

  1. Answer: C

Explanation: Splash screens are an effective way to communicate important information to users before they access a system. They can display regulatory compliance requirements, organization policies, and other essential information. By implementing splash screens, the company can ensure that users are informed and aware of the necessary guidelines and procedures.

Incorrect: While password complexity rules are important for security (Option A), they are not directly related to regulatory compliance requirements or splash screens. Network segmentation is a technique used to divide a network into smaller segments for security and performance purposes (Option B). It is not directly related to splash screens or regulatory compliance requirements.

Incident reports are typically used to document and track security...