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Storage Missed Questions:

Question: During the site survey for a new vSphere 5.5 migration project you find that the customer
has a series of application servers that are currently configured with 32 separate physical disks. The
customer has said that they wish to retain this underlying structure during the migration rather than
consolidate these into a smaller number of disks. How can the virtual machine storage for these VMs
be configured to support this? Choose one.
Incorrect response(s):
Three virtual LSI Logic SAS SCSI Controllers

Question: Your customer has a large NAS infrastructure that provides all of the virtual storage capacity
for their vSphere 5.5 environment. They have been expanding capacity recently and have reported
that they are unable to access one of two new NFS v3 NAS share that they have just added. What is
the most likely root cause and what should they do to resolve this issue? Choose one.
Incorrect response(s):
Create an extended NFS Datastore using the second NFS v3 mount as a volume extent.

Question: After analyzing the storage requirements for a new vSphere 5.5 environment you have
found that the total capacity required for the solution will be approximately 30TB. You have decided
to install the vSphere Storage Appliance using 3 ESXi hosts with 8 x 3TB disks as the storage solution
for this environment. How much usable capacity will the VSA be able to present across this
environment? Choose one.
Incorrect response(s):
48TB

Question: In order to ensure that Storage I/O resources are allocated fairly amongst a set of virtual
machines, your customer has enabled Storage I/O control. However they are concerned that one
virtual machine appears to be using more resources than the other virtual machines and is not
respecting the behaviour they anticipated when using SIOC. Which of the following could be a
possible cause of the issue? Choose two.
Incorrect response(s):
The virtual machine is located on fibre channel storage
The virtual machine has raw device mappings
Note: This response is either incorrect, or additional responses may be required to receive a 100% score for this question.
Question: You customer reports the storage solution they implemented is not responding to path
failures as they would have anticipated. Analysis shows that the correct path to the storage is not
being selected even though it is visible. Which component is the most likely cause of the behavior?
Choose one.
Incorrect response(s):
The Host Bus Adapter drivers are not installed correctly

Question: Your customer has an existing multi-protocol SAN that supports both Fibre Channel (FC) and
iSCSI storage networks. Their existing vSphere ESXi cluster uses FC for all shared storage but the SAN is
configured to provide iSCSI storage to a number of other systems. The customer wants to extend their
vSphere cluster but due to the cost of the FC HBAs and switch upgrades that would be required has
specified that the new ESXi hosts must be configured to use iSCSI storage. How will this impact the
design and features of the new vSphere environment? Choose one.
Incorrect response(s):
vSphere can access the same storage through different protocols so the new ESXi hosts can be
configured with iSCSI storage

Question: vSphere 5.5 virtual machines can be configured to use SCSI attached disks. These virtual
disks can be provisioned in which two of the following ways? Choose two.
Incorrect response(s):
As VMDK format files on VMFS or NFS Datastores
As local, SAN attached or NAS VMFS disks
Note: This response is either incorrect, or additional responses may be required to receive a 100% score for this question.
Question: When analyzing the capacity planning reports for a new virtualization project the initial
storage analysis suggests that you will need approximately 300 x 250 GB VMFS volumes in the
customers vSphere 5.5 cluster. This is based on the number of virtual machines and the customers
request that each virtual machine be mapped to a single VMFS datastore. What specific problem does
this cause and what should you recommend to the customer to resolve it? Choose one.
Incorrect response(s):
vSphere 5.5 supports a maximum of 64TB of VMFS storage per ESXi host, some VMFS datastores will
have to be reduced in size

Question: Your customer uses hardware based thin provisioning on their SAN for VMFS datastores
that store Windows virtual machines and is very interested in the new Space Efficient Sparse Disk
VMDK format that is supported by vSphere 5.5. The customer wants to test SE Sparse disks for some
new Windows Server 2008 VMs in order to compare it with the SAN hardware solution. What pre-
requisite for SE Sparse disks in vSphere 5.5 prevents them doing this in their current environment?
Choose one.
Incorrect response(s):
SE Sparse Disk format is only configurable for Windows Desktop Virtual Machines

Question: vSphere VMFS datastores can be configured using thin provisioned SAN volumes. Virtual
Machines can crash if they are stored on a thin provisioned SAN volume that runs out of spare
capacity while the VM is attempting to write new data. Which SAN hardware feature allows vSphere
5.5 to address this problem in a more controlled manner? Choose two.
Incorrect response(s):
VASA VM Stun primitive
VASA VM Shutdown primitive
Note: This response is either incorrect, or additional responses may be required to receive a 100% score for this question.