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1T6-220 study help - Switched Ethemet Network Analysis and Troubleshooting Updated: 2024

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Exam Code: 1T6-220 Switched Ethemet Network Analysis and Troubleshooting study help January 2024 by Killexams.com team
Switched Ethemet Network Analysis and Troubleshooting
Network-General Troubleshooting study help

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Network-General
1T6-220
Switched Ethemet Network Analysis and Troubleshooting
https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/1T6-220
Answer: A
Question: 137
The Ethernet Version 2 specification ______ the IEEE specification.
A. Predates
B. Was co-developed with
C. Followed
D. Is unrelated to
Answer: Pending.Please send your suggestions to support@
Question: 138
Choose all that apply. Which of the following statements are true regarding the IEEE
802.3 Data Link layer?
A. Splits the DLC layer into two distinctsublayers
B. MAC layer contains hardware addresses of destination and sending stations
C. MAC Layer ensures minimum frame length
D. Accommodates only connectionless service
Answer: A,B
Question: 139
The image below is a view of the Sniffer Detail window. The Ethernet frame format
displayed in the image is:
41
A. Ethernet Version 2
B. Novell Raw
C. IEEE 802.3
D. IEEE 802.3 SNAP
Answer: B
Question: 140
In the IEEE 802.3 specification, Collision detection is performed by:
A. The Physical layer
B. The LLC sublayer of the Data Link layer
C. The MAC sublayer of the Data Link layer
D. None of the above
Answer: B
Question: 141
The ________ header follows an IEEE 802.3 LLC field when the SAP values are AA.
A. Type
B. Length
C. Data
D. SNAP
Answer: C
Question: 142
Choose all that apply. During frame transmission in Ethernet (CSMA/CD), which of the
following activities occur?
A. After sensing that there is no carrier on the wire during theinterframe gap period, a
station with data to send begins to transmit a frame
B. The signal is propagated everywhere
C. The source station listens after it completes transmitting
D. It assumes the frame was delivered if it sensed no interference during transmission
42
Answer: A,C
43
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Network-General Troubleshooting study help - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/1T6-220 Search results Network-General Troubleshooting study help - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/1T6-220 https://killexams.com/exam_list/Network-General Mental health problems not reduced after obesity surgery in young people

Young people who have had surgery for obesity do not Excellerate their mental health despite significant and permanent weight loss. However, bariatric surgery increases the risk of early alcohol problems. This is according to the largest long-term study of young people who have undergone bariatric surgery, conducted at Lund University and Karolinska Institutet, among others.

The researchers studied —before and after surgery—among all in Sweden who underwent between 2007 and 2017. The study was conducted using register data, which enabled the scope of the study and facilitated comparisons with other groups in society.

It was found that young people who underwent surgery were more likely to have received treatment and medication for mental health problems already five years before the surgery.

"Although mental illness generally increases between the ages of 15 and 21, for this group, the need for treatment increased faster than for young people in general," says Kajsa Järvholm, Associate Professor of Psychology at Lund University.

Unfortunately, this pattern continued even after obesity surgery; the young people who had the surgery continued to have a greater need for mental health treatment than their peers.

"Obesity surgery has very positive effects on weight, , and blood pressure control, but when it comes to , it does not get better or worse after bariatric surgery," says Martin Neovius, Professor of Clinical Epidemiology at Karolinska Institutet.

Additional findings from the new study include an increase in dependency diagnoses, particularly on alcohol, in the surgical group, both in comparison to pre-surgery and to young people in general.

The study is the largest long-term study in the world of young people who have had obesity surgery.

The paper is published in The Lancet Child & Adolescent Health.

More information: Gustaf Bruze et al, Mental health from 5 years before to 10 years after bariatric surgery in adolescents with severe obesity: a Swedish nationwide cohort study with matched population controls, The Lancet Child & Adolescent Health (2023). DOI: 10.1016/S2352-4642(23)00311-5

Citation: Mental health problems not reduced after obesity surgery in young people (2023, December 29) retrieved 5 January 2024 from https://medicalxpress.com/news/2023-12-mental-health-problems-obesity-surgery.html

This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only.

Thu, 28 Dec 2023 10:00:00 -0600 en text/html https://medicalxpress.com/news/2023-12-mental-health-problems-obesity-surgery.html
Jet Lag May Cause Health Problems: Study According to a exact study, mice die early when exposed to time shifts simulating the effects of jet lag. This proposes working unusual shifts and flying across time zones could affect health.

'While there's no indication that older humans shorten their lives by flying across time zones or doing shift work, the research does suggest there might be a potential problems,' said study co-author Gene Block, a professor of biology at the University of Virginia.

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'Most people report it's more difficult to cross time zones as they age,' he said. 'But whether it's really deleterious or not, we don't know yet. And we don't know if there is cumulative damage, whether those exposures create problems later on in life.'

The study was published in the Nov. 7 issue of the journal Current Biology. Gene Block and coworker Alec Davidson said they stumbled onto the findings accidentally. In a different study, genetically engineered mice died when they were put under lights 6 hours before usual, however, no deaths were observed when the light schedule was delayed.

Based on this, they conducted a study on 3 groups of mice, each group comprising 30 old mice and 9 young mice. In the first group, the light/dark cycle was advanced by 6 hours, simulating people getting up 6 hours early, each week for 8 weeks. While in the second group it was delayed steadily by 6 hours. The light/dark cycle was not changed for the last group.

The results revealed that only 47% of the old mice survived in the first group, when compared to 68% of the old mice in the second group and 83% in the third group.

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The number of deaths increased when the light was altered more frequently, i.e., every 4 days. There was no change in the stress level as no increase in the stress hormone, corticosterone, was noticed.

'Alternatively, the general frailty of older animals rather than age-related changes in the circadian system may make them less able to tolerate changes in the light schedule,' the researchers wrote.

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Dr. Bob Vorona, a sleep specialist and associate professor at Eastern Virginia Medical School who's familiar with the study findings, said, 'There are some signs that changes in light schedules can harm humans, too.

'Shift work has been associated with higher rates of breast cancer and heart problems,' he said.

Source-Medindia
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Fri, 22 Dec 2023 04:08:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.medindia.net/news/jet-lag-may-cause-health-problems-study-15787-1.htm
Pets can help slow dementia progress among those over age 50 who live alone, study says

A new study suggests getting that cute dog in one's more mature years might be a good idea after all. 

Researchers from the Sun Yat-sen University in Guangzhou, China, found that pet ownership can be associated with slower rates of developing dementia. 

The study, published on Tuesday in JAMA Network Open, determined that owning a pet made a difference in verbal memory and fluency among adults who lived alone.

NEW STUDY SHOWS THE EFFECT OWNING PETS HAS ON OWNERS' BRAINS

The study's author, professor Ciyong Lu, said in the study that slower rates of declining verbal memory and fluency were seen in those who lived alone — but not in those who lived with others.

"Pet ownership offset the associations between living alone and declining rates [of] verbal memory and verbal fluency," he said. 

Researchers found that owning a pet helps those with dementia.  (iStock)

The research involved more than 7,900 participants over the age of 50, with roughly 35% of them owning pets and 27% of them living alone.

In the study, Lu said that those living alone with a pet showed slower rates of developing signs of dementia.

DOG OWNER GOOD NEWS: PETTING YOUR DOG MAY LEAD TO STRONGER MEMORY AND BETTER PROBLEM SOLVING SKILLS

"These findings suggest that pet ownership may be associated with slower cognitive decline among older adults living alone," he said.

"Contrary to living alone," the authors also wrote, "pet ownership (for example, raising dogs and cats) is related to reduced loneliness, an important risk factor for dementia and cognitive decline."

A new study found that owning a pet could be beneficial for people with signs of dementia who live alone.  (iStock)

Lu said that clinical trials will be necessary in order to confirm the study's findings.

Currently, more than 55 million people worldwide have dementia — with nearly 10 million new cases each year, according to the World Health Organization (WHO). 

EATING ONE POPULAR FRUIT COULD HELP REDUCE YOUR CHANCES OF DEVELOPING DEMENTIA, STUDY FINDS

Alzheimer's disease is the most common form of dementia, which is currently the 7th leading cause of death, the WHO also notes. 

Early symptoms of dementia include forgetfulness, being confused, losing track of time, misjudging distances, feeling anxious, experiencing personality changes, engaging in inappropriate behavior and more. (iStock)

Early symptoms of dementia include forgetfulness, being confused, losing track of time, misjudging distances, feeling anxious, personality changes, inappropriate behavior and more.

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There is currently no cure for dementia or for someone developing signs of dementia, but the WHO suggests that staying active and continuing to stimulate the brain may help.

CLICK HERE TO SIGN UP FOR OUR LIFESTYLE NEWSLETTER

Fox News Digital reached out to Lu for further comment. 

For more Lifestyle articles, visit www.foxnews.com/lifestyle.

Tue, 26 Dec 2023 03:55:00 -0600 Fox News en text/html https://www.foxnews.com/lifestyle/pets-can-help-slow-dementia-progress-those-age-50-live-alone-study
Study reveals what people over 50 living alone should do to stave off dementia

A new study suggests getting that cute dog in one’s more mature years might be a good idea after all.

Researchers from the Sun Yat-sen University in Guangzhou, China, found that pet ownership can be associated with slower rates of developing dementia.

The study, published on Tuesday in JAMA Network Open, determined that owning a pet made a difference in verbal memory and fluency among adults who lived alone.

The study’s author, professor Ciyong Lu, said in the study that slower rates of declining verbal memory and fluency were seen in those who lived alone — but not in those who lived with others.

“Pet ownership offset the associations between living alone and declining rates [of] verbal memory and verbal fluency,” he said.

The research involved more than 7,900 participants over the age of 50, with roughly 35% of them owning pets and 27% of them living alone.

In the study, Lu said that those living alone with a pet showed slower rates of developing signs of dementia.

Researchers found that owning a pet helps those with dementia.
Researchers found that owning a pet helps those with dementia. Getty Images

“These findings suggest that pet ownership may be associated with slower cognitive decline among older adults living alone,” he said.

“Contrary to living alone,” the authors also wrote, “pet ownership (for example, raising dogs and cats) is related to reduced loneliness, an important risk factor for dementia and cognitive decline.”

Lu said that clinical trials will be necessary in order to confirm the study’s findings.

Currently, more than 55 million people worldwide have dementia — with nearly 10 million new cases each year, according to the World Health Organization (WHO). 

Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia, which is currently the 7th leading cause of death, the WHO also notes. 

Early symptoms of dementia include forgetfulness, being confused, losing track of time, misjudging distances, feeling anxious, personality changes, inappropriate behavior and more.

There is currently no cure for dementia or for someone developing signs of dementia, but the WHO suggests that staying active and continuing to stimulate the brain may help.

Fox News Digital reached out to Lu for further comment.

Tue, 26 Dec 2023 06:46:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://nypost.com/2023/12/26/lifestyle/pets-can-help-slow-dementia-progress-among-those-over-age-50/
Netflix Down? Users Report Network Connection Errors With Connected TV Devices

Thousands of Netflix members reported issues accessing the service on connected TV devices Monday, indicating that the apps were experiencing network-connection problems.

Error reports for Netflix began to spike at around 5:52 p.m. ET on Downdetector, an internet monitoring service. There were more than 17,000 error reports for Netflix as of 6:22 p.m. ET, according to Downdetector.

A Netflix rep said in a statement to Variety, “We’re very sorry, but we’re having unexpected technical issues with Netflix for some members. Our engineers are working to fix this as quickly as possible and will share updates.”

By around 8 p.m. ET, the issue appeared to have been resolved. As one user described the problem in a post on X, “When you try to play something the device you’re on (like a tv) thinks you have no internet connection so it makes you take a internet speed test and even though you pass it loops and wants you to restart the router etc.”

It isn’t clear how widespread the issues with Netflix playback were, but users in multiple countries reported having problems. For now, it’s unknown what caused the problems.

According to images Netflix users posted on social media, the app appeared to be getting hung up in a cycle where it was checking the network connection and verifying the user’s broadband connection speed. Based on the error code in the screens users were posting (“tvq-pb-101”), Netflix’s help center recommends restarting your device or trying to log out and then try to sign in again.

Netflix, like any other internet service, occasionally experiences technical problems. Earlier this year, the company’s livestream of the reunion for hit dating show “Love Is Blind” experienced major delays, a glitch that was caused by a bug in its system inadvertently introduced when the engineering team tried to make tweaks to Excellerate performance, according to Netflix.

Mon, 11 Dec 2023 09:49:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://variety.com/2023/digital/news/netflix-down-users-report-network-issues-connected-tvs-1235834390/
Study: Mindfulness May Help People Stick to the DASH Diet Better

Fact checked by Nick Blackmer

  • New research found that mindfulness helps people stick with the DASH diet.

  • The DASH diet is known to lower blood pressure and may be a good option for people with hypertension.

  • Experts recommend practicing small, mindful habits over longer periods of time to see the best results.

Mindfulness could help you stick to the DASH diet, a new study finds.

Sticking to a new eating plan can be difficult, but certain habits and disciplines may help.

New research, published last month in JAMA Network Open, found that practicing mindfulness helps people better follow the Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension (DASH) diet, which is known to lower blood pressure.

Not only did the people Excellerate self-awareness, but they stuck more accurately to the DASH healthy eating pattern, Eric B. Loucks, PhD, study author and an associate professor and director of the c at Brown University, told Health.

For the study, Loucks and his team used the Mindfulness-Based Blood Pressure Reduction (MB-BP) program, which has been previously confirmed as effective at reducing systolic blood pressure.

“This research has direct implications for bringing awareness into people’s lives regarding modifiable determinants of hypertension,” Maryanna D. Klatt, PhD, director of the Center for Integrative Medicine and a mindfulness educator at The Ohio State University College of Medicine, told Health.

Loucks’ MB-BP program uses a combination of emotional regulation, yoga, self-awareness, and attention control.

It centers on teaching those tools to lower blood pressure, specifically. It’s based on Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR), a proven method of using mindfulness to achieve goals.

Here’s how mindfulness may impact the success of the DASH diet, as well as tips for being more mindful in your day-to-day routine.

Creating Mindful Habits Makes a Difference

Loucks’ study focused on mindfulness education and practice to follow the DASH diet and lower blood pressure.

99 participants attended an orientation, eight 2.5-hour group sessions a week, and went to a one-day retreat—10 sessions of training total. Each participant received individualized education about hypertension, behavior change support, and learned about mindful eating for hypertension.

People in the program were encouraged to practice mindfulness techniques at home for 45 minutes a day, six days a week.

The control group, on the other hand, only received educational materials on how to control blood pressure.

Everyone in the trial received and was trained on how to use a home blood-pressure monitor, and got information on local primary care doctors.

All of the participants had elevated blood pressure. At the beginning of the trial, none of them meditated more than once a week.

To see how well the MB-BP program worked, researchers used two scores: a Multidimensional Assessment of Interoceptive Awareness (MAIA) questionnaire and a DASH adherence score.

The MAIA uses a 0–5 score and is intended to assess how in tune people are with their body’s sensations and cues. The DASH adherence score ranges from 0–11 and gauges how well people stuck to the diet.

Six months into the study, participants in the mindfulness training program saw a 0.71-point increase in their MAIA score—that was 0.54 points higher than the median score of the control group. Similarly, people in the program increased their median DASH adherence score by 0.34, while people in the control group saw a 0.04-point decrease.

In the future, Loucks wants to assess if the MB-BP program still works as well with fewer sessions or a shorter program length. He also wants to see how well MB-BP would work in real-world settings, and how insurers may be able to cover it.

Environmental and Emotional Triggers Often Guide Eating Choices

Many people eat in response to environmental and emotional triggers, rather than using cues of hunger and satiety to guide their eating, Michelle May, MD, a retired doctor and mindful eating educator from Phoenix, AZ, told Health after reviewing the research.

Environmental triggers include seeing commercials for food or situations you associate with eating—like a movie theater, baseball game, or the holidays.

Emotional triggers include stress, boredom, or loneliness—and even pleasant emotions like celebrations, said May.

“Mindfulness helps you change habitual, mindless, reactive behaviors because being in the present moment allows you to consciously choose your response,” she said.

According to Loucks, three areas make mindfulness effective at impacting eating habits:

  1. Self-awareness: Noticing hunger and fullness, how different foods make you feel, and being aware of eating behaviors and habits

  2. Attention control: Being present when you eat, making conscious choices for healthy eating patterns, making choices against possibly unconscious unhealthy eating patterns, and making intentional choices when choosing food at restaurants and while grocery shopping

  3. Emotion regulation: Lowering your reactivity to food cravings, practicing self-kindness and compassion for your body and mind, and reducing psychological distress that can keep you from adhering to your desired eating patterns

Creating Mindful Habits Long-Term

Mindful eating can look different for everyone.

When it comes to sticking with the DASH diet, you may focus more on making choices about what goes into your food (while someone using mindful eating to reduce portion sizes may focus their approach on eating less).

Low sodium and low saturated fat are two hallmarks of the DASH diet. If you want to be more intentional about reducing your intake, you might use a mindfulness tool that helps you avoid or reduce the amount of salt you put in a meal. Or you might practice mindfulness when shopping for ingredients low in saturated fat.

In addition to learning mindfulness tools, it matters how often or how long you practice them, too.

According to Loucks, you’ll probably get better results the longer you practice but you’ve got to find the right amount of time that works for you.

“It comes down to awareness, compassion, and willingness to adopt the change you desire,” added Klatt.

Mindfulness is effective if you incorporate it into your daily life—even in small, but significant ways.

Klatt concluded: “These small ways can add up to very big changes in the way we approach our days.”

For more Health.com news, make sure to sign up for our newsletter!

Read the original article on Health.com.

Thu, 07 Dec 2023 10:00:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.yahoo.com/lifestyle/study-mindfulness-may-help-people-202741636.html
Social isolation and loneliness linked to poor health—our study could help explain why No result found, try new keyword!This year, the US surgeon general ... study showed that social isolation and loneliness seem to be associated with higher levels of inflammation, which goes hand in hand with many health problems. Tue, 12 Dec 2023 10:00:00 -0600 en-us text/html https://www.msn.com/ Kyivstar still experiencing network problems after hacker attack, says CEO

Ukraine’s largest mobile operator Kyivstar is continuing to experience network problems after a suspected hacker attack yesterday, according to CEO Oleksandr Komarov on Dec 13.

“We have theories, but it’s subject to investigation by law enforcement,” Komarov said.

Read also: Powerful cyberattack caused Kyivstar outage that affected millions, company promises compensation

“There are basic versions that we are processing; they are essential to prevent incidents of this nature during the recovery process.”

Komarov said that the attack has left 24 million subscribers without mobile connection.

Read also: Kyivstar, Ukraine’s largest mobile operator, sees connection and internet outages affect millions

“There must have been ‘certain movements’ within the network to cause such damage. One way or another, the perimeter was breached,” Komarov said.

Initially attributing the disruption to a technical glitch, Kyivstar later confirmed the outage was the result of a hacker attack.

The Ministry of Digital Transformation subsequently stated that the malfunction had disrupted national roaming services but had not affected the national air raid alert system or the Kyiv metro.

Read also: Kyivstar network outage affects 30% of PrivatBank payment terminals

However, despite this report, Kyiv Oblast is currently without a regional air raid signal.

We’re bringing the voice of Ukraine to the world. Support us with a one-time donation, or become a Patron!

Read the original article on The New Voice of Ukraine

Tue, 12 Dec 2023 10:00:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://news.yahoo.com/kyivstar-still-experiencing-network-problems-100100828.html
Owning pets may help slow cognitive decline among older people who live alone, study shows Your browser is not supported | usatoday.com
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Wed, 27 Dec 2023 09:45:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/health/2023/12/27/study-elderly-pet-owners-cognitive-decline/72041618007/
Pets can help slow dementia progress among those over age 50 who live alone, study says

A new study suggests getting that cute dog in one's more mature years might be a good idea after all.

Researchers from the Sun Yat-sen University in Guangzhou, China, found that pet ownership can be associated with slower rates of developing dementia.

The study, published on Tuesday in JAMA Network Open, determined that owning a pet made a difference in verbal memory and fluency among adults who lived alone.

NEW STUDY SHOWS THE EFFECT OWNING PETS HAS ON OWNERS' BRAINS

The study's author, professor Ciyong Lu, said in the study that slower rates of declining verbal memory and fluency were seen in those who lived alone — but not in those who lived with others.

"Pet ownership offset the associations between living alone and declining rates [of] verbal memory and verbal fluency," he said.

READ ON THE FOX NEWS APP

Researchers found that owning a pet helps those with dementia.

The research involved more than 7,900 participants over the age of 50, with roughly 35% of them owning pets and 27% of them living alone.

In the study, Lu said that those living alone with a pet showed slower rates of developing signs of dementia.

DOG OWNER GOOD NEWS: PETTING YOUR DOG MAY LEAD TO STRONGER MEMORY AND BETTER PROBLEM SOLVING SKILLS

"These findings suggest that pet ownership may be associated with slower cognitive decline among older adults living alone," he said.

"Contrary to living alone," the authors also wrote, "pet ownership (for example, raising dogs and cats) is related to reduced loneliness, an important risk factor for dementia and cognitive decline."

A new study found that owning a pet could be beneficial for people with signs of dementia who live alone.

Lu said that clinical trials will be necessary in order to confirm the study's findings.

Currently, more than 55 million people worldwide have dementia — with nearly 10 million new cases each year, according to the World Health Organization (WHO).

EATING ONE POPULAR FRUIT COULD HELP REDUCE YOUR CHANCES OF DEVELOPING DEMENTIA, STUDY FINDS

Alzheimer's disease is the most common form of dementia, which is currently the 7th leading cause of death, the WHO also notes.

Early symptoms of dementia include forgetfulness, being confused, losing track of time, misjudging distances, feeling anxious, experiencing personality changes, engaging in inappropriate behavior and more.

Early symptoms of dementia include forgetfulness, being confused, losing track of time, misjudging distances, feeling anxious, personality changes, inappropriate behavior and more.

There is currently no cure for dementia or for someone developing signs of dementia, but the WHO suggests that staying active and continuing to stimulate the brain may help.

CLICK HERE TO SIGN UP FOR OUR LIFESTYLE NEWSLETTER

Fox News Digital reached out to Lu for further comment.

For more Lifestyle articles, visit www.foxnews.com/lifestyle.

Original article source: Pets can help slow dementia progress among those over age 50 who live alone, study says

Tue, 26 Dec 2023 03:55:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.yahoo.com/lifestyle/pets-help-slow-dementia-progress-175534261.html




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