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Exam Code: 920-262 Practice test 2022 by team
Nortel Secure Network Access Switch Rls.2.0 Config and Mgmt
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Killexams : Nortel guide - BingNews Search results Killexams : Nortel guide - BingNews Killexams : Retro Is In @ The Nortel

Oh boy, until today I had never stepped foot inside the Nortel Grill. I had pulled on the doors a couple of times in the past, but I guess those times must have been on a weekend. Last week Sue ‘Frenchy’ Cholewa called me up and said, “We’re at the Nortel and you have got to come see this place.” Unfortunately I could not make it that day, so I called Christa from BRO’s YUM Channel and we booked a date one week later. Judging from the great operational Flexlume sign hanging above the front door and the overall exterior retro appearance, I figured that the interior would be more of the same. I was right… the place still has Formica-topped tables with space-age comets and intact retro-lighting shining onto the wood stripped mirrored walls. There is so much character at the Nortel… a restaurant/bar that was named after the intersecting streets where it resides (a combination of Norris and Hertel).
I spoke with Nortel’s owner, Barbara Strzyz, who informed me that the establishment has had quite a history. “I’ve been working here for thirty-two years,” she told me. “It was started by my grandfather, then passed on do my mom and dad, and now I’m running it. Things have certainly changed over the years. This part of Buffalo used to be home to a lot of factories. The workers would come in and support the business. It was also a big Buffalo State College hangout. There used to be a stage in the corner, and on the weekends the students would come in to listen to live music. Now we’re only open during the weekdays (and nights)… you never know when this place will be busy… except for Fridays. Our Friday fish fries are always crowded. That’s when the family’s that used to live in the neighborhood come back for a visit. Now many of them live in West Seneca and Orchard Park.”

The Nortel is looking to show off its stuff again. Barbara has picked up Flying Bison beer to show her support for the city, and she’s excited for a new generation of Buffalonians to discover the place. If you’re looking for a quick good lunch featuring food that your grandmother would make, then this is the real deal. Our lunch took four minutes to show up from the time that we ordered it. There are even small buzzers at the table (non-functioning because they drove everyone crazy) that used to signal to the kitchen that a table required service. If you stop in on a Tuesday night, don’t be surprised to find a Euchre club playing cards at some of the tables. This is as oldschool as it gets… especially the ten different shades of green that make up the color pallet of the dining room.
There are two entrances to the Nortel. One is a stealth entrance to the dining room on the side of the building. And then there’s a front entrance to the bar (two separate rooms) off of Hertel. Don’t worry about parking. There is a free lot right across the street that is designated parking for the establishment. Stop in Monday thru Friday from 11am to 2pm – Friday night the bar is open from 4pm until… well… you never really know. There are always featured specials at the Nortel… that is, aside from the regulars that include soups, salads, club sandwiches, seafood, spaghetti, chicken and beef hot specialty sandwiches, wraps, wings, burgers and sides. There’s even a children’s menu.
The Nortel Bar and Grill is located at 732 Hertel Avenue. 716.877.9495

Thu, 14 Jul 2022 22:37:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Terabit ethernet No result found, try new keyword!Looking down the LAN road, the Terabit Ethernet milestone is very much in sight. While 3.2Tbps and 6.4Tbps speeds were demonstrated in test environments by Siemens/WorldCom and NEC/Nortel respectively ... Sun, 05 Jun 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-AU text/html Killexams : 9 years after Nortel's fall, addresses for 1,000 claimants owed $8.5M still missing

Cheques totalling $4.1 billion have already gone to more than 15,000 creditors representing former Nortel employees, suppliers, lenders, pensioners and survivors.

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In the end, exhaustion. And, one likes to believe, some shame on the part of the professionals who fed for so long off Nortel’s estate.

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Ernst & Young, the consultants in charge of Nortel’s nine-year long bankruptcy proceedings, began distributing cheques to approved creditors a year ago this month. Since then, according to a recent E&Y update, cheques totalling $4.1 billion have gone to more than 15,000 creditors representing former Nortel employees, suppliers, lenders, pensioners and survivors. (All figures U.S.).

And those are just the Canadian recipients. Another $1.8 billion found its way to U.S. creditors and nearly $1.1 billion to those in the U.K. and elsewhere. The source of this cash: proceeds from the sale of Nortel’s business units and patents.

While the amounts going out seem huge, the claims against Nortel were many billions of dollars higher.

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Some are still unresolved, including those related to the costs of cleaning up former Nortel industrial properties in Belleville, Brockville and elsewhere. The Canadian estate has set aside a few hundred million dollars to cover these and other obligations, plus ongoing administration.

Oddly, given the huge publicity surrounding the bankruptcy, E&Y reported it had about 1,000 distribution cheques outstanding or returned and for which it could not find current addresses. Approximately $8.5 million is in play. E&Y  said “a robust search process will need to be undertaken” to track down the missing creditors.

As for the money that found homes, the proceeds fell well short of what was claimed.

Canadians with approved claims received 45.5 cents on the dollar, with the possibility of a few pennies more this fall, when E&Y is expected to make a second, much smaller distribution. U.S. claimants received 41.5 cents on the dollar.

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The type of claim also made a difference.

If you were a member of one of Nortel’s registered pension plans, you’ll do OK. The company’s Canadian plans had a $1.9 billion Cdn shortfall, which, thanks to proceeds from the bankruptcy settlement, has been shaved to $1.0 billion. This means Ontario pensioners should receive about 90 per cent of what the company had promised (up from 75 per cent according to E&Y estimates).

However, Nortel also ran supplementary pension plans and a health and welfare trust financed out of the company’s general revenues. Little money had been set aside to cover those obligations. The result: Even after receiving proceeds from the bankruptcy settlement, these plans have left claimants with substantially less than what they had been promised when Nortel was a going concern.

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John Roth, president and CEO of Nortel Networks at the time, speaks to the Canadian Club in Toronto in 2004.
John Roth, president and CEO of Nortel Networks at the time, speaks to the Canadian Club in Toronto in 2004. n.a.

There was a group that did very well.

Nortel started the bankruptcy process with more than $2 billion in cash, the lion’s share of which went to lawyers, accountants, consultants and other professionals who represented Nortel and the myriad other players in this legal drama. The professionals were paid upfront, 100 cents on the dollar.

“There were far too many lawyers in court both in Toronto and Delaware,” former Ontario Superior Court judge Frank Newbould wrote in a decision last year, “That situation breeds disrespect for the legal system in general and particularly so in a case in which thousands of pensioners and disability claimants have had to wait for far too long for this proceeding to end.”

Newbould was writing in a decision that approved the accounts maintained by E&Y and its legal advisor, Goodmans. The accounts reflected eight years of work associated with managing the bankruptcy proceedings. E&Y had billed $123 million Cdn for roughly 200,000 hours of work, while Goodmans’ tab was about $100 million Cdn for nearly 135,000 hours of advice.

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Newbould’s ruling also offered an accounting of the amounts billed by all the main professional advisors from 2009 to year’s end 2015. In Canada, the fees approached $300 million (back to U.S. currency), while U.S. lawyers and advisors charged $390 million. In the U.K., the billables topped $580 million. That’s more than $1.3 billion in total, an amount that has escalated since then to more than $1.5 billion. The fees have dropped considerably following the multilateral deal reached late in 2016 about how to allocate Nortel’s estate between Canadian, U.S. and European creditors.

Why such huge fees? Much of it was a consequence of Nortel’s structure. While headquartered in Canada, the telecommunications equipment firm had large centres of operation in the U.S. and Europe. Usually a multinational in bankruptcy has one major office that controls the play, simplifying things enormously.

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The absence of an international treaty was a further complication.

There was also greed. “What got out of hand was the discovery process that ensued once the size of the value of the residual patents at $4.5 billion was known,” Newbould wrote in his 2017 ruling.

The judge pointed out that, early on the bankruptcy, U.S. and U.K. claimants alike had agreed the patents, once thought to be worth a few hundred million dollars, belonged to the Canadian estate. This view changed in a heartbeat after a consortium that included Apple, BlackBerry and others bid far more than expected for Nortel’s patents.

U.S. and U.K. interests pursued what Newbould called a period of “scorched earth litigation” as the claimants fought in court.

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Nortel’s Mike Zafirovski appears before the Standing Committee on Finance on Parliament Hill in June 2009. Chris Mikula/Postmedia files
Nortel’s Mike Zafirovski appears before the Standing Committee on Finance on Parliament Hill in June 2009. Chris Mikula/Postmedia files Photo by Chris Mikula /The Ottawa Citizen

The lawyers weren’t the only ones to walk away from the process with small fortunes in hand.

Nortel’s former CEOs, John Roth and Mike Zafirovski, submitted claims of $18.9 million Cdn and $8.5 million U.S. respectively for foregone compensation. E&Y submitted the claims for court approval in May 2017.

Certainly the former executives were within their rights to make claims. But it would have been nice to see at least one of the firm’s top managers decline to take a piece of Nortel’s estate, acknowledging the damage that occurred shortly after or during their watch, and to empathize with tens of thousands of former Nortel employees and retirees whose lives were so profoundly rocked by both the company’s epic failure and its astonishingly long denouement.

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Thu, 25 Mar 2021 20:14:00 -0500 en-CA text/html
Killexams : Be a brave version of yourself, you'll succeed in your first job

Be assertive and compassionate, be yourself, be productive at meetings, find a mentor and surround yourself with people who will alert you if your ego is expanding.

These are just a few of the 50 tips that recruitment veteran Colman Collins has gathered in his book, ‘How To Succeed in Your First Job’. An invaluable handbook, it is an A-to-Z guide to everything from starting a job well through to leaving on good terms.

A co-founder, along with Val McNicholas, of Collins McNicholas in 1990, Colman Collins brings 40 years of recruitment experience to this book. That lends weight to the book’s subtitle  '50 Proven Ways of being successful in your First Job’.

Across a number of sections, Colman cites the importance of learning from your own mistakes.

“I can advise people about learning from mistakes because I have made most of those mistakes myself,” said Colman. “I’m not coming at it from a ‘holier than thou’ perspective. I’m still making mistakes.

“You have to learn to be resilient. We all get setbacks. You may have come up with a brilliant idea that you believe should save the company money or bring in new business. Not everyone is going to see the idea as brilliant.

“You just have to take the knocks, be resilient, learn where you were wrong and come back stronger. Don’t take ‘No’ for an answer. If you don’t have mental fortitude to learn and then push back, you won’t get anywhere.” 

Colman currently sits on the board of Collins McNicholas as a management consultant for the company. When Val McNicholas retired in 2003, Colman became the firm’s sole managing director until November 2015, when Niall Murray, Antoinette O’Flaherty and Michelle Murphy bought out the company.

Prior to founding Collins McNicholas, Colman worked in executive-level roles in HR and customer services with Nortel Networks, and in HR with Westinghouse Switchcontrols and Thermo King.

He brings vast experience to the advice he gives in the book. In the context of a person’s proposals falling flat, Colman suggests running your ideas by colleagues and stakeholders in advance of meetings.

The resilience of people who fail and then bounce back quickly is always noted by those in senior positions. It’s a quality that is widely admired, arguably winning more friends than those whose ideas succeed first time out.

For Colman, the same advice applies to staying focused and learning when you apply for a new job or an in-house promotion, but fail to get the role you’ve applied for.

“If your application is unsuccessful, find out why,” Colman says. “You may get valuable feedback that may help you at future interviews. It should be very easy to get this feedback when you are applying for an internal role.

“Of course, there’s always a fear of litigation, but I always encourage employers to give people that feedback. It’s always a good idea for candidates to ask for feedback. It shows that you’re interested.

“It shows that you accept the decision. You didn’t get the job, but you’re not argumentative. What you’re saying is that you want to find out what you did wrong, so you can do better if you get another chance.

“When I was the HR manager at Nortel Networks, I would always make a note of the people who sought feedback. Many of those people would eventually get the job they were originally seeking.”

 Colman’s solutions to workplace challenges are refreshingly simple to follow. For instance, in relation to the rejection of an idea you may have proposed, he advises that we learn to differentiate between professional criticism and personal criticism.

Professional criticism is part of the job. Your idea may have failed because you presented it badly. Personal criticism isn’t part of the job. If you endure a personal attack, you’re advised to walk away. If an apology isn’t volunteered, sometime later you can approach them or email them asking what exactly is their problem with your proposal.

Another interesting point in how you are perceived is finding a balance between having a sense of self while also being aware of others. Workplace winners are very often strong personalities who decide that they want to be seen as a team player from day one.

“Being a team player will make your working life much easier than if you are seen as a loner, nerd or snob,” says Colman. “As well as it being pragmatic to get on with your fellow employees, it also makes work much more enjoyable and fulfilling. I would advocate that you adopt a similar approach with suppliers and customers.

“You need to have independence, to have a sense of self and to have your own modus operandi. You also need to gain the reputation for being someone who is good at problem solving rather than just problem reporting.

“If you have a good work ethic and if you are seen by others as being the go-to person to get things done, then you’re obviously a good candidate for promotion.” 

‘How to Succeed in Your First Job’ by Colman Collins is available from and from Carrigaline Bookshop in Cork.

Thu, 30 Jun 2022 19:53:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Avaya Solidifies Hold in Health Care With Acquisition No result found, try new keyword!Avaya's aquisition of Nortel's healthcare division will allow ... Linked into the hospital discharge system, it can coordinate all the manual work and send patients to the appropriate facility. Wed, 08 Jun 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-us text/html Killexams : Computer Accessories No result found, try new keyword!Nortel Networks is looking to China as a major area of growth for its telecommunications equipment, especially for its Net telephony and third-generation wireless products. Wed, 23 Feb 2022 05:42:00 -0600 en text/html Killexams : Best USB-C Adapter 2022 • 7 USB-C Adapters Reviews

What is a USB-C adapter and how does it work?

If you travel a lot, you’ll want a USB-C adapter that is portable.

If you travel a lot, you’ll want a USB-C adapter that is portable.

USB-C adapters were created to make many different types of input – SD or micro-SD cards, Ethernet, HDMI, previous USB of any type – compatible with the new USB-C input, that launched in 2014. This USB standard is used in the newest devices by Mac, Samsung, Google, and any other leading tech manufacturer.

What are the types of USB-C adapters?

The main difference between the various types of USB-C adapters are their different inputs. Since these adapters make USB-C devices compatible with virtually any other input or output method, the list of different types would be long. Therefore, we present these two common types of USB-C adapters:


A single adapter is a device with one USB-C in- or output and one other in- or output. The most common ones are USB-C to USB-A and USB-C to HDMI.

Hubs or Multiports

A so-called hub or multiport is an adapter with multiple inputs. The most common are USB-C to USB-A, HDMI and SD graphic cards. Some have multiple USB-A inputs or an input for micro SD graphic cards, VGA and ethernet cables.

Advantages and disadvantages of USB-C adapters

AdvantagesUSB-C adapters can be very practical and versatile.

USB-C adapters can be very practical and versatile.

  • adapters enable you to use electronic devices of different ages with each other
  • USB-C adapters can be very versatile
  • USB-C adapters are often handy and small


  • some adapters do not enable charging but only data transport or vice versa
  • adapters can slow down the USB-C connection

Shopping Criteria for USB-C adapters


The size of the adapter you choose will be of crucial importance if you plan to travel or move around a lot, since this factor will determine how portable it is. You’ll find adapters made up solely of a cable with a single adapter head, these could even come in very small sizes. On the other hand, you can also find much larger devices, particularly those with more than 5 inputs. At the end of the day, the size of the device will largely be determined by your individual needs.

Number of inputs

The number of inputs, just like the size of the adapter, will largely depend on your specific needs. For instance, if you only need the adapter to make one device compatible with a USB-C computer, a single head adapter will do the job.

However, if on the other hand, you need to adapt all of your tech gear from previous USB inputs to a USB-C computer, you’ll need a much more complex piece of technology. You can find adapters with more than a handful of inputs and device compatibility.

Did you know? USB stands for Universal Serial Bus and was invented in 1995.

Types of inputs

 The number of inputs, just like the size of the adapter, will largely depend on your specific needs.

 The number of inputs, just like the size of the adapter, will largely depend on your specific needs.

As you may have noticed throughout this article, USB-C adapters can come with a wide range of inputs that make the USB-C device, compatible with many other types of devices. Essentially serving as a transmitter to communicate with classic USB, SD or micro-SD cards, Ethernet cables, HDMI, etc.

Even though this may sound intuitive, make sure that the adapter you choose is compatible with the devices you want to access


Even though the quality of product design can be largely subjective, it is still a very important and relevant aspect to consider. Keep in mind that the adapter you choose will hopefully last you a long time, so make sure it can adapt to your needs for space, taste, and color, among others.


The material of the device you choose will determine many relevant aspects concerning the functionality, weight, and toughness of said adapter. The material of the device will dictate the device’s likelihood to overheat or withstand hard blows. As a reference, aluminum offers one of the best solutions to all the factors mentioned before, it is robust, lightweight, and it stays cool.

Related links and sources


What benefits do USB-C inputs offer over older USB standards?

The USB was a project that started in the second half of the 90s, as a joint venture between all the major tech manufacturers of the time (Intel, Microsoft, IBM, Compaq, DEC, NEC, and Nortel). The USB port was made to standardize hardware connections to computer devices. The most noticeable difference from any previous USB, is that the USB-C connection is completely reversible. Meaning, it can be connected to both sides. Furthermore, The USB type C has a smaller input, only 8.2 millimeters wide by 2.6 millimeters thick, just a little wider than a micro USB. If accompanied by the new USB 3.1 protocol, the USB C-type input offers higher transfer speeds than older inputs — as well as higher power. Last but not least, this new USB-C backward compatible, which means it is also compatible with the old USB 2.0 standard, this is great for hardware manufacturers.

What type of care does a USB-C adapter require?

Essentially, the adapter and the USB-C output will need similar care, which will already be less than the care older USB models require. The simple fact that USB-Cs are interchangeable, already makes them much easier to handle properly. This means you won’t have to worry about damaging the connection by trying to connect to the wrong input. Nonetheless, It should go without saying that you should never try to connect a USB type C to another USB input without an adaptor. This could break and irreversible damage to both devices.

How many input types can a USB-C adapter be compatible with?

The main advantage of these devices is that they are adaptors that make USB-C devices compatible with virtually any other input method. Which means that the more inputs the device has, the more devices it will be compatible with. The most common inputs are: HDMI video input in 4K quality, USB classic input and micro USB, SD and microSD ​graphics cards and Ethernet cables.

Tue, 14 Jun 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : 34 Reasons We Love Living in Raleigh, NC (America’s best kept secret) No result found, try new keyword!Why do we love living in Raleigh, NC? And how did this Australian family end up moving to Raleigh in the first place? Today I’m sharing all that and much more in this blog post down below. In case you ... Sat, 09 Jul 2022 08:44:14 -0500 en-us text/html Killexams : American Nortel Communications Inc.

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Killexams : Nortel Networks Corp (NRTLQ)

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