a. TCP/IP is Windows 2000’s default transport protocol.
a, b, d. TCP/IP, IPX/SPX, and AppleTalk are routable protocols. NetBEUI (choice c) is not routable.
c. DLC is not a network transport protocol; it is used mainly for mainframe communication and printing.
a, c. TCP and UDP are protocols at the Host-to-Host layer of the DoD model. IP and ICMP (choices b and d) operate at the Internet layer.
b. ARP (Address Resolution Protocol) translates IP addresses to MAC addresses. RARP (choice c) performs the opposite duty. IP and ICMP (choices a and d) are unrelated to this function.
d. HTTP operates at the Process/Application layer of the DoD model.
c. Class C provides for the greatest number of network addresses.
b. Subnetting divides the network into smaller segments. Supernetting (choice a) provides the opposite function, combining separate networks into a single network.
a. Supernetting combines several consecutive networks into a single network.
a, c, d. POP (Post Office Protocol), SMTP (Simple Mail Transport Protocol), and IMAP (Internet Mail Access Protocol) are used for email. SNMP (choice b) is used for network management.
b. IP filtering can block access to unauthorized ports or protocols. IPSec (choice a) is used for encrypted communication.
b. Dynamic routing uses routing protocols to maintain the routing table.
a, d. RIP (Router Information Protocol) and OSPF (Open Shortest Path First) are routing protocols.
b. The Require Security option does not allow unencrypted ...