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26 Cards in this Set

  • Front
  • Back
The Windows 2000 implementation of DHCP supports two types of option classes: _-defined classes and _-defined classes.
For example, you can configure a vendor-defined class to provide a _ _ for computers that are running a specific _ _, such as Windows 98 or Windows 2000 Professional.
custom configuration
operating system
_ _ classes identify a DHCP client's operating system vendor type and configuration
Vendor-defined classes identify a DHCP client's _ _, _ _, and _
operating system
vendor type
DHCP servers and clients use the identifier in the _ _ software to take advantage of _ _ classes
TCP/IP networking
User-defined classes identify a DHCP client by its _
A client type refers to characteristics such as a _ connection or _ _.
portable computer
You configure user-defined classes to manage DHCP options that you want to assign to clients that require a _ _
common configuration
For example, you can configure a user-defined class to provide a configuration for computers that require_ _
Internet access.
You assign user-defined options to a client based on an _
You assign user-defined options to a client based on an identifier. The client sends this identifier to the _ _to identify itself.
DHCP server
You need to _ a client computer with a user-defined _ _ before it will send this identifier to a DHCP server.
class identifier
To set the class id for a workstation use the following command: ipconfig _ _
/setclassid class
A superscope is a group of _ or _ _ that are combined so that you can manage them as a _ _.
more scopes
single unit
When you configure a superscope on a DHCP server, that server can issue _ from any participating _ to clients on the same _ _.
physical subnet
Superscopes are helpful in a variety of situations, such as when:
You need to add more _ than were originally planned on a subnet.
You replace existing _ _ with new address ranges.
The IP addresses that your organization owns are not in a _ range.
address ranges
In each case, configuring a superscope eliminates the need to _ and _ the existing scopes
delete and re-create
A DHCP server treats all included addresses as belonging to the _ _when it assigns addresses. You _ ensure that certain clients receive an address from one of the included address ranges and not from another.
same scope
You use a multicast scope to issue a _ _ to selected computers on a network
multicast address
When you use DHCP to configure client computers with a multicast address, those clients can participate in _ _ sessions
collaborative application
Typically, _ and _ applications, such as Microsoft Windows Media™, use multicasting technology for deploying information from a single point to multiple computers at one time.
audio and conferencing
You can configure several computers with the same _ address in addition to each computer's _ _ address
individual IP
All computers configured with the same multicast address receive _ _ that are sent to that _.
IP packets
For multicasting to work correctly, all _ between the server that is sending packets to the multicast address and the receiving client computers must be configured to _ the multicast address.
Configuring a multicast scope to issue a multicast address eliminates the need for users to _ _ _ _.
specify the address manually
To take advantage of dynamic multicast IP addressing, you must configure a multicast scope on a DCP server, and multicast applications on client computers must be able to use the _ _ _ _ _ _ (MADCAP)
Multicast Address Dynamic Client Allocation Protocol