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1.

List of Tools and Materials/Inventory (written):

2. Occupational Health and Safety Procedure (OHS) (written):

1. Contingency measures during workplace accidents, fire and other emergencies are recognized.
2. Personal protective equipment are correctly used in accordance with organization OHS
procedures and practices.
3. Hazard/risks in the workplace and their corresponding indicators are identified to minimize or
eliminate risk to co-workers, workplace and environment.
4. Take necessary precautions to protect the components of the computer from damage caused by
ESD (Electrostatic Discharge).
5. Hold the components by the edges and do not touch the IC’s.
6. Read and follow instructions on the manual carefully.
7. Do not use excessive force if things don’t quite slip into place.

3. Assemble System Unit (manual):


PROPER ASSEMBLING PROCEDURE:

1. Prepare the computer case (install power supply, I/O shield and spacers).
2. Install the drives (DVD, floppy and HDD).
3. Install the CPU, fan, heat sink and memory module on the motherboard.
4. Install the motherboard into the casing and expansion cards.
5. Install the cablings (power connectors, FDD connector, IDE/SATA connector, USB headers and
system panel header).
6. Attach the monitor, keyboard, mouse and plug into a power source.
7. Troubleshoot if necessary.
8. Assemble and install network connection.

4. Install Operating Systems (OS- XP/98, dual boot), Device


Drivers, LAN Cable (manual).
Extensive procedures on dual/triple boot operating systems (OS) installation can be
found on this site http://homepage.ntlworld.com/mosaddique/. The type of operating
systems to be installed might change overtime.

For LAN cable color coding, memorize the pairings below:

5. Configure and Print (manual):


1. Click on the Start menu, then click on Control Panel
2. When the Control Panel window opens you will see items in either Category View (continue
with step #3) or Classic View (skip to item #4)
3. Find and double-click on the Network and Internet Connection icon.
4. Next, find and double-click on the Network Connections icon, a window will open with all
network connections available on the computer (wired and wireless)
5. Find the network connection you want to manually configure, right-click on it and select
Properties from the pop-up menu
6. In the Connection Properties window, under the section labeled This connection uses the
following items: find the Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) item and double-click it.
7. A new window will open, select the second radio button which is labeled Use the following IP
address
8. Enter the appropriate IP address (192.168.0.1); subnet mask (usually 255.255.255.0); and
gateway (the router or proxy server address)
9. The next part of the windows will now have a radio button selected which is labeled Use the
following DNS server addresses
10. If you need to access the Internet, enter the DNS addresses provided by your ISP; if you do not
have that information you can use the OpenDNS server. Their DNS addresses are:
208.67.222.222 and 208.67.220.220
11. After entering the required information, click the OK button twice and close the Control Panel
window.

Changing Workgroup and Computer Name


- Start > Settings > Control Panel > System > Computer Name Tab > Change Tab
>Type New Computer Name and Workgroup > OK..OK..OK..Restart

Installing Network Printer


- Start > Settings > Control Panel > Printers and Faxes > Add Printer (Printers Tasks) > (Add
Printer Wizard) Next > Select “A Network Printer, or …..” > Next > Browse Printer > Next >
Select Installed Network Printer > Next >Yes..Finish!
Note: Turn-off your firewall before installing network printer.
File/Folder Sharing
- Right-Click Folder to Share > Properties > Sharing Tab > Network Sharing and Security (Click
“If you understand the security Risk….”) > Just Enable Sharing > OK > Select Share this
folder on the network > OK

Sharing Printer
Start > Settings > Control Panel > Printers and Faxes > Right-click Installed Printer > Sharing >
Share this Printer > OK

6. Questioning/Interview (oral):
Most of the questions will be on troubleshooting but anything around the subject
matter can be asked. You also need to master the parts of the computer
particularly of the Main Circuit Board or the Mother Board and their specific
functions, cable color-coding as shown above.

central processing unit (CPU) - Interprets and carries out basic instructions that operate a
computer

Heat sink—component with fins that cools processor

random access memory (RAM) - Memory chips that can be read from and written to by
processor. Also called main memory or primary storage. Most RAM is volatile, it is lost when
computer’s power is turned off.
read-only memory (ROM) - Memory chips that store permanent data and instructions.
Nonvolatile memory, it is not lost when computer’s power is turned off.

basic input and output system (BIOS) - the first program to run when you turn on your
computer. It is stored in a ROM chip on the motherboard.

complementary metal-oxide semiconductor memory (CMOS) - Stores date, time, and


computer’s startup information. Maintained by a small battery after you turn the computer off.

adapter card - Enhances system unit or provides connections to external devices called
peripherals. Also called an expansion card.

expansion slot - An opening, or socket, on the motherboard that can hold an adapter card

Port connects external devices to system unit


Connector joins cable to peripheral

Back up your files


Published: September 7, 2006

As our world becomes more digitized, the files we store on our computers are becoming
increasingly more important. Instead of keeping handwritten letters in a shoebox, we correspond
with family members using e-mail. If we use digital cameras, we often keep our photo albums on
our computers.

Unfortunately, computers (and particularly the hard disk drives that hold your files) can fail.
Your computer might run for a decade with no problems, or it could fail tomorrow—there's no
way to tell. To make sure you don't lose important files if your computer stops working, you
should back up your computer on a regular basis. The backup process copies your files to a safe
place so that even if your computer fails, you won't lose them.

Choose backup storage


It doesn't make sense to back up your files to the hard disk drive inside your computer, because if
your computer were to fail, you would also lose your backup. Instead, you should back up your
files to an external hard disk drive or removable disk drive, such as a CD. If your computer does
fail, you can then connect the external hard disk drive or use the CDs to restore your files to your
new or repaired computer. (This article describes how to back up your files to an external hard
disk drive, which is the easiest way to do a full backup of all your files. If you decide to use CDs,
you'll need to choose which files to back up and then manually insert and remove CDs as they
are filled.)
If you decide to get an external hard disk drive, choose one that is at least as large as the hard
disk drive inside your computer. For example, if your computer has a 100-gigabyte (GB) hard
disk drive, choose a 100-GB or larger external hard disk drive. Then connect the external hard
disk drive to your computer. Make a note of the drive letter (such as E:, F:, or G:) assigned to
your new hard disk drive.

With an external hard disk drive, you can manually back up your files, or you can schedule
automatic weekly backups.

Top of page

Manually back up your files


To back up your files to an external hard disk drive

1.Click Start, point to Accessories, point to System Tools, and then click Backup. If the
Backup option does not appear on the System Tools menu, you can install it.

2.The Backup or Restore Wizard appears. Click Next.


3.On the Backup or Restore page, click Next.

4.On the What to Back Up page, click All information on this computer, and then click Next.
5.On the Backup Type, Destination, and Name page, click Choose a place to save your
backup, and select your external hard disk drive. Then click Next.
6.On the Completing the Backup or Restore Wizard page, click Finish.

7.Windows Backup saves a copy of your files to your external hard disk drive. When the backup
is complete, click Close.
If your computer stops responding, you will be able to restore your files to the state they were in
when you completed the backup. However, any new files you have created and any changes you
have made to existing files since the backup occurred will not be saved unless you back up your
files again. For best results, back up your files every week or immediately after creating
important files, such as after you copy pictures from your digital camera.

For an additional layer of protection, purchase a second external hard disk drive and perform
another backup of your hard disk drive. Store this external hard disk drive in a different location,
such as at a family member's house, to protect your files from theft, fire, or natural disasters that
might damage both your computer and your backup.

Top of page

Schedule backups
If you're busy, you might not have time to manually back up your files every week. Fortunately,
you can schedule backups to occur automatically. This takes a few minutes to set up, but once
you've done so, you'll be protected indefinitely.

To schedule a weekly backup

1.Click Start, point to Accessories, point to System Tools, and then click Backup. If the
Backup option does not appear on the System Tools menu, you can install it.

2.The Backup or Restore Wizard appears. Click Next.


3.On the Backup or Restore page, click Next.

4.On the What to Back Up page, click All information on this computer, and then click
Next.

5.On the Backup Type, Destination, and Name page, click Choose a place to save your
backup, and select your external hard disk drive. Then click Next.
6.On the Completing the Backup or Restore Wizard page, click Advanced.

7.On the Type of Backup page, click Next.


8.On the How to Back Up page, click Next.

9.On the Backup Options page, select Replace the existing backups. Then click Next.
10On the When to Back Up page, click Later. In the Job name box, type Backup. Then click
.Set Schedule.

11On the Schedule tab in the Schedule Job dialog box, click the Schedule Task list, and then
.click Weekly.

12In the Start time box, specify a time of day when your computer will not be used for several
.hours, such as 3:00 AM. In the Schedule Task Weekly area, select the day of the week you
want to back up your files. If you are backing up files overnight, remember to leave your
computer running the night before.
13Click the Settings tab. Select the Wake the computer to run this task check box.
.
14Click OK.
.
15In the Set Account Information dialog box, type your password in both the Password and
.Confirm password fields. Then click OK.

16On the When to Back Up page, click Next.


.
17In the Set Account Information dialog box, type your password in both the Password and
.Confirm password fields. Then click OK.

18In the Account Information Warning dialog box, click OK.


.

19On the Completing the Backup or Restore Wizard page, click Finish.
.

Your computer will automatically back up your files to your external hard disk drive every week
at the time you specified.

VI. ASSESSMENT METHOD:

a. Hands on

b. Direct observation

c. Practical Demonstration

d. Oral and Written Exam

VII. COURSE DELIVERY:

a. Lecture-Demonstration

b. Self-paced instruction
c. Group discussion

VIII. PREREQUISITE:

a. Must be physically and mentally fit.

b. 01 and 02 Course codes

IX. COURSE OUTLINE:

DAY #1: (PC MAINTENANCE AND TROUBLESHOOTING)

· Chapter 1: PC Introduction, Basic Tools, OHS, & HCL-Math

o Laboratory Activity – Identifying a Computer Hardware and Safety!

o Laboratory Activity – Basic Math on Hardware Compatibility List (HCL)

· Chapter 2: Building a Personal Computers & Inventory

o Laboratory Activity – Materials and Equipment Inventory

o Laboratory Activity – Dismantle and Reassemble a PC

o Laboratory Activity – Basic Troubleshooting Techniques

· Chapter 3: FDISK and Formatting Techniques

o Laboratory Activity – Using MSDOS Internal and External commands

· Chapter 4: Operating Systems, Application Installation & File Systems

o Laboratory Activity – Dual Booting 98 , XP, and MS Office 2003

· Chapter 5: Windows XP System Tools Backup

o Laboratory Activity – Backup My Documents using the Daily Method


DAY #2: (PC NETWORKING AND INSTALLATION)

· Chapter 6: TCP / IP Configuration & Subnetting

o Laboratory Activity – Identifying a Workstation’s IP Configuration Settings

· Chapter 7: Network Media – Copper Core Cable

o Laboratory Activity – Making a Patch Cable

· Chapter 8: Switch, Router, Client and Server

o Laboratory Activity – Installing, Connecting, and File Sharing

· Chapter 9: Network Printer Sharing & Internet connection

o Laboratory Activity – Adding a Virtual and Network Printer

o Laboratory Activity – Internet Setup and Configuration

· Chapter 10: Institutional Assessment and Interview

o Laboratory Activity – Compose of two Parts:

o Laboratory Activity – Observation and Demo

o Laboratory Activity – Technical Interview

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