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Exam Code: VCS-275 Practice test 2022 by team
VCS-275 Administration of Veritas NetBackup 7.7 and Appliances 2.7

Exam Title : Veritas Certified Specialist (VCS) - NetBackup and NetBackup Appliances
Exam ID : VCS-275
Exam Duration : 105 mins
Questions in test : 75-85
Passing Score : 66%
Exam Center : Pearson VUE
Real Questions : Veritas NetBackup and NetBackup Appliances Administration Real Questions
VCE VCE test : Veritas VCS-275 Certification VCE Practice Test

Configure NetBackup 7.7 and NetBackup Appliances 2.7
- Describe how to configure various master/media/client settings and host properties using the NetBackup administration console.
- Describe how to configure removable media, volume pools, and volume groups.
- Describe how to configure tape and disk storage, storage units, and storage unit groups.
- Describe how to configure and utilize policy attributes.
- Describe how to configure and utilize policy scheduling.
- Explain how to configure and utilize policy clients and backup selections.
- Explain how to implement specialized backup solutions including synthetic backups, True Image Restore (TIR), multiple data streams, multiplexing, checkpoint restart, and the use of backup duplication solutions such as disk staging, Storage Lifecycle Policies, and Auto Image Replication.
- Describe the function, uses, and administration of the NetBackup deduplication options, such as media server deduplication, client-side deduplication, optimized duplication, storage server and NetBackup Accelerator.
- Describe how to perform catalog backup configuration tasks.
- Describe how to configure Appliances through CLISH and Appliance Web UI.

Monitor and Maintain NetBackup 7.7 and NetBackup Appliances 2.7
- Describe how to obtain and install NetBackup release updates.
- Describe media and image retention concepts and how to use the NetBackup administration console to verify, expire, import, and manually duplicate backup images.
- Describe how to manage NetBackup disk storage, tape devices and tape media.
- Interpret available reports to verify and monitor NetBackup.
- Describe how and when to prioritize, cancel, suspend, resume, restart, retry or manually run backup and duplication jobs.
- Describe how to initiate, prioritize, and monitor NetBackup restore jobs.
- Describe how to interact with NetBackup on Appliances.
- Describe how to manage storage using CLISH and Appliance Web UI.
- Describe how to obtain and install NetBackup Appliance updates using CLISH and Appliance Web UI.
- Monitor NetBackup Appliance hardware.

Tune NetBackup 7.7 and NetBackup Appliances 2.7
- Analyze, optimize, and tune NetBackup.
- Analyze, optimize, and tune NetBackup Appliances using CLISH and Appliance Web UI.

Troubleshoot NetBackup 7.7
- Interpret status codes and job details in order to diagnose and troubleshoot failed jobs.
- Troubleshoot devices and media, including connectivity between master, media, and client.
- Troubleshoot common issues related to NetBackup disaster recovery including recovering the NetBackup catalog.

Administration of Veritas NetBackup 7.7 and Appliances 2.7
Veritas Administration mission
Killexams : Veritas Administration mission - BingNews Search results Killexams : Veritas Administration mission - BingNews Killexams : EnVision: What To Know About ESA's Latest Mission To Venus


  • EnVision will provide a holistic view of Venus: ESA
  • The mission is expected to launch in the early 2030s
  • It will last for four years

The European Space Agency (ESA) is preparing to send an orbital spacecraft to Venus as part of its EnVision mission. Let us have a look at what this mission is all about.

ESA announced the EnVision mission last year to explore the secrets of Venus and understand why it is so different despite being very close to Earth. Venus is the most Earth-like planet in our solar system – it is at a similar distance from the Sun and of almost the same size, yet is completely uninhabitable.

At some point in history, the two planets diverged to evolve very differently. Therefore, Venus may act as a natural laboratory for studying how habitability evolved in our Solar System.

The mission will consist of "a rectangular three-axis stabilized satellite weighing 2.5 tonnes at launch, measuring approximately 2 m x 2 m x 3 m in the stowed configuration, with two deployable solar arrays," the ESA noted in a release.

In collaboration with NASA's upcoming DAVINCI+ (Deep Atmosphere Venus Investigation of Noble gases, Chemistry and Imaging) and VERITAS (Venus Emissivity, Radio Science, InSAR, Topography, and Spectroscopy) missions, EnVision mission is expected to make inroads into developing a better understanding of Venus.

"EnVision benefits from collaboration with NASA, combining excellence in European and American expertise in Venus science and technology, to create this ambitious mission," said Günther Hasinger, ESA Director of Science. "EnVision further strengthens Europe's role in the scientific exploration of the Solar System. Our growing mission fleet will supply us, and future generations, the best insights ever into how our planetary neighborhood works, particularly relevant in an era where we are discovering more and more unique exoplanet systems."

EnVision is different from other Venus exploratory missions because it will be the first to study the planet from its inner core to its upper atmosphere. It aims to provide a holistic view of Venus, analyzing the planet's history, activity and climate, according to the agency.

Scientists are hoping that the EnVision mission will help answer some key questions about the Earth's twin. It will focus on finding how tectonically active the planet is, evidence on the presence of water in the past, the role of geological processes in shaping its atmosphere and climate, the heat loss mechanism on the planet and how its surface and interior evolved.

Expected to launch in the early 2030s, the mission will last for four years. The launch will take place from ESA's Spaceport in Kourou, French Guiana on an Ariane 62 launch vehicle. The spacecraft will reach Venus after a 15-month flight.

Graphic on Venus, showing its position in the solar system and detailing two new scientific missions planned for 2028-2030, the first in decades. AFP / Alain BOMMENEL


© Copyright IBTimes 2022. All rights reserved.

Thu, 04 Aug 2022 00:40:00 -0500 Urja Kalyani en text/html
Killexams : Europe's new Venus probe will have to survive months-long scorching 'aerobrake' procedure No result found, try new keyword!Europe's planned Venus exploration mission will depend on a challenging aerobraking procedure to lower its orbit, which will test the thermal resiliency of the spacecraft's materials to their limits. Thu, 28 Jul 2022 22:00:18 -0500 en-us text/html Killexams : The January 6 hearings brought politics into the TikTok age

Democrats are having a rough summer. Inflation, disease, a president people don’t want to see on the ballot again.

So you can see why they’ve gotten excited about a TV show that offers a glimmer of political hope: The January 6 hearings, which have held Donald Trump to account for the 2021 Capitol riot, and at the same time made a tacit argument that Democrats can succeed at something — in this case, breaking through America’s we’re-over-it mindset.

The eight hearings, which ran through last week before pausing until September, have been a real break from the congressional hearings you’ve seen — or likely ignored — in the past. Instead of ponderous pontificating by lawmakers, interspersed with hard-to-parse testimony, they have been expertly made — produced by a TV pro — to appeal to audiences on TV and on the internet.

They have been well-watched. Eighteen million people saw last week’s season finale, putting the primetime event on an even footing with the NFL, TV’s most popular programming. (That also puts them in line with Very Big Hearings like former FBI Director James Comey’s testimony in 2017 and Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh’s appearance in 2018, though I’d argue that those had more built-in drama because they were about real-time events, not a retrospective.)

And they seem to have been persuasive, both with voters and with elite opinion-makers, like Rupert Murdoch. Following last week’s episode, which focused on Trump’s refusal to call off the rioters who had breached the Capitol, both the Murdoch-owned Wall Street Journal and the Murdoch-owned New York Post castigated Trump in their opinion pages, which have tended to back Trump since 2016. (Note: Murdoch’s Fox News, his most potent outlet, remains full MAGA).

All of which makes it understandable to imagine we will see stylistic spin-offs of the hearings for years to come. “Those of us on the Dem digital comms side are like, ‘Okay, this fucking works. Can we just do this?’” says Jason Goldman, a former Twitter executive who worked in the Obama administration.

The answer, most likely, is no. Unlike a traditional congressional hearing, the January 6 programming is not a bipartisan production. It’s run by Democrats and Liz Cheney and Adam Kinzinger, two anti-Trump Republicans, because the rest of the Republican Party boycotted the committee.

They won’t do that again, which means we’re not going to see another hearing with a single consistent message and point of view. This is a one-time-only deal.

But the January 6 hearings are still likely to echo for years in political media and messaging strategies because they’ve highlighted at least two important ideas and tactics.

Form matters: One of the big innovations of the hearings has been the use of prerecorded interviews and other video clips. They’re compelling in the moment if you watch them live on TV. But just as important is that they’re explicitly meme-ready, designed to spread beyond broadcast and straight into news reports and social media, where a much larger audience will eventually see them. See, for instance, Bill Barr, Trump’s longtime attorney general, describing Trump’s voter fraud claims as “bullshit”:

Or last week’s clip of Sen. Josh Hawley (R-MO), running away from the J6 mob shortly after giving them his well-documented solidarity fist pump. Here’s a version showing the audience in the committee hearing room laughing at his sprint:

Which makes it tempting to suggest that if you’re trying to get a message out using social media to the American public, you don’t need to spend hours on live TV production. Why not just dump it straight onto Twitter and TikTok and cut out the middleman?

But that’s not right: The clips get their initial power because they’re on TV, and they’re on TV because they’re part of a Congressional Hearing, not a file folder of gifs. So the media treats them — initially, at least — as news, not agitprop.

“You need an event,” says Dan Pfeiffer, a former communications director for Obama and now a host on Pod Save America. “It’s the difference between the movie that just shows up on Netflix and the opening of the new Spider-man movie everyone knows about.”

Again, we’re unlikely to see a single political party given the opportunity to run a hearing, so you won’t see more of this launched from the Cannon House Office Building. But it doesn’t take a lot of imagination to create events that look a lot like congressional hearings, held in rooms with paneled walls, gavels, and microphones. (Just avoid landscaping businesses in northeast Philadelphia.)

The messenger matters: Some of the information the hearings have surfaced is genuinely new and important. But a lot of it has been out there for a while, often in news reports you didn’t see the first time. That Bill Barr “bullshit” line? You could have read that in the Atlantic a year ago.

But the January 6 committee has gone out of its way to make sure you could see and hear people saying this stuff, live or on tape. And not just any people: Republican Trump fans.

Almost everyone featured in the hearings, in live and taped testimony, is a former Trump supporter — from Barr to Cassidy Hutchinson, an assistant to Trump’s chief of staff; to Stephen Ayres, a rioter who pleaded guilty to disruptive conduct; to Matthew Pottinger, Trump’s deputy national security adviser who resigned after the riot.

That’s not a coincidence. It reflects a belief that political persuasion is most effective when you use “trusted voices” — people with your background and point of view. The January 6 committee won’t persuade Trump’s most hardcore fans, but it aims to supply less ardent ones a “permission structure” to break away and believe what they’re seeing and hearing.

“There are millions of Americans who might not be activists in the Trump base — they’re not true believers of the Big Lie,” says Tara McGowan, a former Democratic operative who helped organize digital campaigns during the 2020 election. “But they don’t trust Democrats. They’re going to pay more attention when it’s another Republican presenting this information.”

You could see an earlier version of this technique two years ago, when Democrats produced ads featuring former Trump voters who were breaking with their candidate.

You don’t need to persuade everyone with this stuff. Just moving people around the edges — like the admittedly progressive Navigator polling group says the hearings are doing with some Republicans and independents — can be meaningful.

And here’s where we can pause for a second and note that traditional congressional hearings aren’t going away, for better and for worse. And you can still use old-fashioned ones — the ones almost no one watches on TV — effectively in today’s media vectors.

In my timeline, for instance, a clip of Josh Hawley (yup, him again) tangling with UC Berkeley law professor Khiara Bridges over abortion access and gender in a Senate judiciary committee hearing was portrayed as a victory for Bridges, who told Hawley he was being transphobic. But this was obviously a fight Hawley wanted to have and was delighted to use as a launching pad:

Which is also a reminder for folks who are cheering the January 6 committee’s form and function: The stuff that works there will also work in settings that don’t make you comfortable. And you don’t have to imagine politicians using edited video interviews, computer visualizations, and other techniques we’ve seen in these hearings applied to bad faith messaging: That’s the whole point of outfits like Project Veritas, which specializes in misleading “investigative” reporting.

But now that the hearings have road-tested this stuff for a big, national audience, we’re only going to get more of it, like it or not.

Tue, 26 Jul 2022 18:30:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Thumbs: Ted Cruz bigfoots FBI with boot-scootin’ BS. Come and take him, please.

Thumbs Down: Plenty of Texans dream of giving U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz the boot. But the hard-line Republican beat us to the punch this week during a Senate hearing in which he slammed his own cowboy-style boot on the desk in what surely must have been a spontaneous gesture of authentic incredulity. As if. Lamenting the increasing “politicization” of the FBI, Cruz lit into Director Christopher Wray for not doing more to address it. In questioning Wray, Cruz took issue with certain co-opted symbols that the FBI apparently considers suggestive of militia violent extremism, including the so-called Betsy Ross flag and (gasp!) Texas’ own Gonzales battle flag. The Canadian-born senator bounded to the defense of the beloved Lone Star symbol: “Well, I will self-report right now that every day in the Senate, I wear my boots that have the Gonzales battle flag on the back of them,” he said, leveling his boot emblazoned with the iconic cannon and the words “Come and Take It.” Cruz presented a supposedly leaked FBI document obtained by the conservative group Project Veritas that listed the symbols. Wray, who said he didn’t recognize the document, said that symbols alone aren’t considered proof of extremist affiliations. Maybe not but Cruz’s display was certainly proof of something else that we just wish somebody would come and take: his craven presidential ambitions.

Thumbs Down: In some circles, Nazi-ish rhetoric will get you excommunicated. It got Hungary Prime Minister Viktor Orban in deep trouble, costing him one of his closest associates, who resigned in protest of Orban’s disparagement of “mixed race” societies. But in Texas? It got him center stage and a standing ovation at the CPAC convention in Dallas. To be fair, Orban probably didn’t get the warm welcome specifically for his racist rant but it came with the package. We understand what today’s Trump-pining GOP might see in an autocratic strongman who flings anti-immigrant rhetoric like a T-shirt toss and counters criticism with that familiar refrain “fake news.” Pure nostalgia. We’re just not sure what Orban, who just weeks ago crowed that Hungarians “are not a mixed race” and that countries where Europeans and non-Europeans mingle were “no longer nations” would see in us. This is America, after all, the Mutt Capital of the World. Ethnic purity — even if it were a thing — wouldn’t be found here in this gumbo pot of humanity. By latest Census count, more than 10 percent of the population identifies as mixed race. The American experiment, at least ideally, is based on ideas, not blood, on merit, not inheritance — which, we guess, is why some people who have neither find it so threatening.

Thumbs Up: Maybe we’re finally getting somewhere with this fight for common sense gun reform. When the Hondo City Council votes 4-1 as it did this week to rescind the rental agreement for the Friends of the NRA to hold their fundraiser at a city facility like they’ve done for about 15 years, times could be a’changin.’ The vote followed an angry local backlash to the planned raffle of a semi-automatic rifle similar to the one used to kill 19 students and two teachers at a Uvalde elementary school some 44 miles up the road from Hondo. Texans can make a difference, one small town at a time.

Thumbs Twiddled: A Russian court has convicted native Houstonian and WNBA star Brittney Griner of so-called drug smuggling, otherwise known as accidentally leaving less than 1 gram of cannabis oil in her luggage during a rush packing job on her way to the airport. She was sentenced to nine years in a penal colony, otherwise known as state-sanctioned hostage-taking. We won’t disparage any kangaroos in our condemnation of the sham trial Griner got or the severe sentence, which Texan and former Russia hostage Trevor Reed told CNN was “clearly political.” We’ll just say our hearts felt a swish of hope on Friday, when Russian officials signaled they were “ready to discuss” a proposed prisoner swap that could bring Griner home to her wife, her family and her growing fan base of Americans praying for her return. That the Biden administration is reportedly considering trading a notorious arms dealer for a woman whose infraction barely registers on a kitchen scale can’t be described as justice of any kind. Just a desperate rescue mission.

Thumbs down: What’s the price of a political favor between old friends? How about a possible prison sentence for conspiracy? William-Paul Thomas, a City Council liaison for Mayor Sylvester Turner, was caught with his hands in the cookie jar this week, pleading guilty to accepting a bribe from his bar owner buddy to help him pass a building inspection. Thomas allegedly contacted a fire official to approve the permit and pocketed a cool $13,000 for his troubles. If you’re keeping score at home, this is the second corruption scandal to dog the Turner administration in less than a year. He was accused last fall, but vehemently denied, steering affordable housing money to his former longtime law partner. While Turner claims he had no idea what Paul-Thomas was up to, maybe, just maybe that’s part of the problem? He similarly seemed blindsided by revelations that led his press secretary Darian Ward to resign in 2018 for routinely conducting personal business on the city’s time and failing to release public records. Wake up, mayor, and smell the stench.

Sat, 06 Aug 2022 01:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : ESA Releases Plan to Plunge Spacecraft Into Venus' Frightening Atmosphere

In the early 2030s, the European Space Agency intends to plant a probe deep within the crushing atmosphere of Venus – a brutal planet that constantly burns at a blistering 864 degrees Fahrenheit (462 degrees Celsius), holds basically zero water vapor and exudes a gravitational force 90% of Earth's. 

Or as NASA puts it, "Venus today is a hellish world."

This brings up a bit of a dilemma: How do you get a human-made spacecraft not only to withstand the incomprehensible perils of Venus, but also to surf its lower atmosphere and collect valuable information while remaining unscathed? Well, according to the agency's newly released game plan for its mission, dubbed EnVision, the key is "aerobraking."

"Flying on an [Ariane 6 rocket], we cannot afford all the extra propellant it would take to lower our orbit," EnVision study manager Thomas Voirin said in a statement on Friday.

Here's what will go down instead.

First, the spacecraft will be injected into Venus' orbit at a very high altitude, approximately 155,343 miles (250,000 km), Voiron explained. Then, to get that craft to its ultimate destination of just 81 miles (130 km) from the planet's surface, the vessel will steadily slow down over about two years with thousands of repeated passes through the Venusian upper atmosphere. 

Eventually, the EnVision probe will be situated in its final orbit, where it will image and map out this toxic world with unprecedented precision. Plus, ESA says, it will be taking science measurements incrementally as it descends – such as around a 500 km altitude polar orbit. 

Against a black background, a white disc is seen attached to a box about the same size. On the left and right of this box are solar panels spread out like wings.

An artist's impression of ESA's EnVision mission spacecraft.

ESA/VR2Planets/Damia Bouic

ESA's aerobraking concept has been tested before, such as with the agency's ExoMars Trace Gas Orbiter mission. Near the red planet, it was a success. 

However, "aerobraking around Venus is going to be much more challenging," Voirin said. "The gravity of Venus is about 10 times higher than that of Mars. This means velocities about twice as high as for TGO will be experienced by the spacecraft when passing through the atmosphere."

Beyond this, there will also be the hurdle of battling Venus' giant concentration of highly reactive atmospheric atomic oxygen, which can damage the craft, as well as an extreme amount of heat engulfing the probe, because heat is generated exponentially alongside velocity. 

"We want to check that these parts are resistant to being eroded, and also maintain their optical properties – meaning they do not degrade or darken – which might have knock-on effects in terms of their thermal behavior, because we have delicate scientific instruments that must maintain a set temperature," Voirin said. "We also need to avoid flaking or outgassing, which leads to contamination." Where EnVision is going, even lead turns to liquid.

Several circles of different materials are seen exposed to reddish beams of light which take up the whole left side of the image.

EnVision candidate materials exposed to atomic oxygen in the laboratory.


Notably, ESA also tried aerobraking with its previous Venus mission, called Venus Express – but employed the mechanism toward the spacecraft's end-of-life sequence. It just burned up and died.

That can't quite happen with EnVision.

With the proposed mission, ESA's hope is to sustain a spacecraft in deep Venusian orbit, so it can aid in addressing longstanding questions surrounding the pale yellow realm. This includes things like whether Venus could've once hosted an ocean, or maybe sustained life. 

As a matter of fact, for many years a wealth of other space probes have tried to solve these mysteries – ESA's own Venus Express, of course, but also many of NASA's missions, which have taken layovers near Venus on the way to their primary destinations. 

In the coming years, NASA also has two Venus-specific missions planned called Davinci and Veritas. With some successful aerobraking, EnVision will complete this modern trio of Venus explorers.

There's also one super striking question raised by Venus that EnVision could help answer. It's the timely worry of whether this derelict world offers us a glimpse of Earth's future demise. 

The EnVision spacecraft is seen in front of the Earth and Venus, which overlap one another like Venn diagram circles.

Venus is so much like Earth, yet so, so different.


"Many of the same tools we use to model climate change on Earth can be adapted to study climates on other planets, both past and present," Michael Way, a researcher at NASA's Goddard Institute for Space Studies, said in a statement. "These results show ancient Venus may have been a very different place than it is today."

Though Venus is considered absolutely miserable now – with a carbon dioxide-dominated, suffocatingly thick atmosphere and shockingly high temperatures – many experts believe it formed out of ingredients similar to Earth's as our solar system came together. Venus might've had a thin atmosphere and a few bodies of water, and generally appear to be our planet's cosmic twin. 

But due to what's called a "runaway greenhouse effect" on the planet, things changed. 

Simply, the runaway greenhouse effect refers to the idea that Venus' oceans evaporated over time, dumping water vapor into the atmosphere, which trapped way too much heat. All that heat led to more ocean evaporation, which trapped more atmospheric heat… and… 


Could this be what happens to Earth one day, too? Especially given the fact that climate change is ramping up due to human activities like burning coal and shoveling CO2 into the atmosphere?

"Venus will help us understand what happens when the greenhouse effect is really extreme," Hakan Svedhem, project scientist for ESA's Venus Express mission, said in a statement. "However, it's not a good example of what will happen to Earth due to human activities. Life on Earth would disappear due to the extreme temperatures much before reaching even half of the concentrations of carbon dioxide on Venus!" 

But hopefully, we won't even get close to 30% of Venus' frightening levels. 

Fri, 29 Jul 2022 09:30:00 -0500 See full bio en text/html
Killexams : Here’s how Kyndryl is helping organisations reshape their digital strategies No result found, try new keyword!With a new leader on board, Kyndryl aims to continue to invest in new capabilities and expand its partner ecosystem to help customers expedite their transformation journeys The Middle East’s ... Tue, 19 Jul 2022 01:04:06 -0500 en-ae text/html
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