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Exam Code: DES-1241 Practice test 2022 by team
DES-1241 Specialist - Platform Engineer, PowerStore

Exam Code : DES-1241
Exam Name : Specialist - Platform Engineer, PowerStore
Duration : 90 minutes
Questions : 60
Passing Score : 63

Exam Description:
This certification benefits any professional installing and maintaining PowerStore storage arrays in open systems environments. The certification focuses on installation, cabling, maintenance, upgrades and basic troubleshooting.

PowerStore Concepts and Features 6%
o PowerStore system and use cases
o PowerStore system configuration and models
o PowerStore architecture and hardware components
o Accessing PowerStore reference documentation

• PowerStore Installation 7%
o PowerStore installation process
o PowerStore racking considerations
o Power and environmental requirements
o Unpacking and racking tasks

• PowerStore Cabling 10%
o Front-end cabling
o Back-end cabling
o Power cabling

• PowerStore Implementation 20%
o PowerStore networks
o Ethernet switching, network requirements, configuration options
o Ethernet switching configuration process
o Initial configuration steps
o PowerStore licensing

• PowerStore Maintenance 15%
o Power control for maintenance procedures
o ESD handling procedures
o PowerStore CRUs and FRUs
o Replacement procedures

• Software Upgrades 12%
o Types of software upgrades
o Performing software non-disruptive upgrade
o NDU operational steps
o Hardware upgrades

• Troubleshooting 30%
o PowerStore hardware fault LEDs
o Troubleshooting with LEDs
o Troubleshooting with PowerStore Manager alerts
o Troubleshooting with PSTCLI
o Troubleshooting with the PowerStore node service port
o Troubleshooting with PowerStore service scripts
o Performing PowerStore data collection

Specialist - Platform Engineer, PowerStore
DELL Specialist guide
Killexams : DELL Specialist guide - BingNews Search results Killexams : DELL Specialist guide - BingNews Killexams : Past Dell Medical School dean 'disrupting' primary care with new Harbor Health

Clay Johnston, the first dean of the University of Texas Dell Medical School, could have retired or gone to work at another university. Instead, he's helping to launch a different model of primary medical care with Harbor Health.

Johnston stepped down from Dell Medical School in September 2021, after leading the school since January 2014. The school just named its second dean, Dr. Claudia F. Lucchinetti from the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota. She will start Dec. 1.

Harbor Health, which has both pediatric and adult primary care physicians, has opened two locations, one in Round Rock and one in Central Austin. It has more planned for Kyle and other Austin neighborhoods as well as mobile clinics with one or two test rooms each.

Improving care:Bass family gift $2.26 million to fund Dell Medical School study of UT Health Austin care model

The concept of Harbor Health is really an extension of what Johnston was working on at the medical school to Strengthen patient care while improving the cost of care, he said. "How can we better align with society's interests; how can we create a whole system of keeping people healthy?" he said.

Dell Medical School has been working in its specialty care clinics at UT Health Austin to get insurance companies to pay one price per patient for their care.

If a patient was seeing a specialist about a knee replacement, UT Health Austin wanted insurance companies to pay one fee to cover all the care the doctors and therapists working with that patient would provide throughout the whole process rather than billing for each event. It was very similar to the way insurance and the patient might pay an obstetrician one fee for the whole pregnancy, instead of doing a co-pay and insurance charge for every visit and every billable event.

Dell Medical School was working on "reducing waste in the system, and there's a ton of waste," Johnston said. "We were able to show we could do it. ... That should have been a huge experience."

The insurance companies, though, didn't buy in, Johnston said. "We wanted them to pay us for results," he said, instead of per-item fees. "They just wouldn't do it. ... We just kept running into walls."

Improving specialty care:UT Health Austin opens first clinics in $99 million project

Dell Medical School also looked at expanding care into primary care in this way, not just specialty, he said, but that's typically not where medical schools spend their energy, and a consultant strongly encouraged the school to not go that route, Johnston said.

Johnston said he realized about three years ago that this changing of the way health specialty care is billed and paid for by insurance wasn't catching on at the medical school, and Dell Medical School didn't have a way to scale it up, he said.

What he did have is one insurance company that was really interested in what Dell Medical School was trying to do. That was Bind Insurance from Indiana, and its founder, Tony Miller. Bind was rating the care doctors provided and charging patients more if they saw a doctor with not as good outcomes than if they saw a doctor with better outcomes.

Miller has since sold that insurance company and founded Harbor Health as its CEO with Johnston as its chief medical officer.

Like what Dell Medical School has tried to do with specialty care, Harbor Health wants to change the way insurance companies pay for primary care as well as change the primary care experience.

"We're in it to disrupt the system," Johnston said. "The health system has gone off the rails."

Changing insurance models:Health insurance with no co-pay or deductible? Curative is trying it in Central Texas

Harbor Health is working with insurance companies to get them to pay Harbor Health what they typically pay for care for each person a year. Harbor Health will then take that money and provide as much care as a patient needs as well as connecting patients with specialists who are either part of Harbor Health or in outside practice groups, but are recommended by Harbor Health based on their known outcomes.

"I don't play golf or drink Scotch, but if I did, I still wouldn't be choosing these doctors based on this," Johnston said. "We're getting a commitment from them to practice in a certain way."

Patients will have as much access to their care team as they want, including through text messages, calls, extended hours and Saturday hours.

Johnston likens the experience trying to get a pediatrician on the phone to talk about a child's stomach pain. Not being able to, a family might end up in the emergency room, paying for imaging and for emergency room and doctor fees for what is constipation.

"Getting access to a pediatrician should be simple," he said. That should include texting the doctor a question and getting an answer, he said.

A Harbor Health care team includes a primary doctor, a health guide to help patients navigate their health care, and a nurse. That primary care team will consult with specialists and bring them into the team, which might not require a separate visit by the patient to that specialist, if the primary care team can manage based on the specialist's recommendations.

"We're trying to do this differently," Johnston said. "We're trying to be responsive and cost-effective."

That means focusing on preventative care and taking time with patients. Johnston said, Harbor Health doctors might spend an hour working with a patient instead of the 15 or 20 minutes most primary care doctors allot.

Harbor Health is a for-profit company. It intends to make money by receiving the same fee for each patient each year and saving the patient unnecessary hospital visits and other medical expenses by focusing on early and preventative care to Strengthen their health.

Harbor Health is starting in Austin first, but Johnston wants to be able to grow across Texas and then the country.

"For me, I want to see the job done," he said. "I'm in it until we've gotten to the point where it's making a difference across the country."

Medical school critics:Central Health to Dell Medical School: Where does our $35 million go?

This article originally appeared on Austin American-Statesman: Past Dell Medical School dean 'disrupting' primary care with new Harbor Health

Thu, 13 Oct 2022 07:49:37 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Dell XPS 13 (2022) review

Dell XPS 13 (2022): Two minute review

The Dell XPS 13 (2022) has huge shoes to fill, but while it does what it sets out to do very well, there are going to be those who are going to be sorely disappointed by some of the changes Dell makes to the XPS 13 (2022), and some of these are going to be absolute deal breakers.

But the XPS 13 (2022) deserves to be judged on its own merits, rather than solely in comparison to the Dell XPS 13 (Late 2020), this model's immediate predecessor. This is especially the case since that model is arguably the best laptop in its class.