1.

C

The default CallManager installation without MLA uses the Windows 2000 Administrator account for both CallManager Administration and server administration. A sniffed username and password could mean the demise of both the CallManager Administration interface and the underlying Windows operating system.

2.

B

The URL to access the Cisco CallManager Administration interface remains the same. The only difference is using the HTTPS protocol rather than just HTTP.

3.

C

There is no read-write access in Cisco MLA. This setting would be the same as full access.

4.

D

After you enable MLA and restart the World Wide Web Service in Windows 2000, a new account "CCMAdministrator" is stored in the Windows 2000 Registry for full CallManager Administration access.

5.

A

There is no Standard Device functional group. Rather, MLA splits the device functions into the specific devices managed, such as Standard Phone or Standard Gateway.

   
6.

B

There is no FullAccess group in the MLA user group defaults. The full access role is assigned to the SuperUserGroup.

7.

B

Self-signed certificates raise an automatic red flag in any client web browser. This is because there is no trusted authority (a Certificate Authority) authenticating the web server.

8.

A

The MLA user accounts are stored in an LDAP directory. By default, this is the DC Directory installed with the Cisco CallManager; however, you can change this directory storage to anther directory (such as Active Directory).

9.

D

CallManager MLA stores the CCMAdminstrator account in the Windows Registry. This allows a "back door" into the CallManager Administration interface if the LDAP directory is unavailable.

10.

A and C

By default, MLA is disabled for a clean CallManager install; however, it will remain enabled (with a new, random CCMAdministrator password) if upgrading from previous MLA (and Cisco CallManager) version that was enabled.

Part I: Cisco CallManager Fundamentals

Introduction to Cisco Unified Communications and Cisco Unified CallManager

Cisco Unified CallManager Clustering and Deployment Options

Cisco Unified CallManager Installation and Upgrades

Part II: IPT Devices and Users

Cisco IP Phones and Other User Devices

Configuring Cisco Unified CallManager to Support IP Phones

Cisco IP Telephony Users

Cisco Bulk Administration Tool

Part III: IPT Network Integration and Route Plan

Cisco Catalyst Switches

Configuring Cisco Gateways and Trunks

Cisco Unified CallManager Route Plan Basics

Cisco Unified CallManager Advanced Route Plans

Configuring Hunt Groups and Call Coverage

Implementing Telephony Call Restrictions and Control

Implementing Multiple-Site Deployments

Part IV: VoIP Features

Media Resources

Configuring User Features, Part 1

Configuring User Features, Part 2

Configuring Cisco Unified CallManager Attendant Console

Configuring Cisco IP Manager Assistant

Part V: IPT Security

Securing the Windows Operating System

Securing Cisco Unified CallManager Administration

Preventing Toll Fraud

Hardening the IP Phone

Understanding Cryptographic Fundamentals

Understanding the Public Key Infrastructure

Understanding Cisco IP Telephony Authentication and Encryption Fundamentals

Configuring Cisco IP Telephony Authentication and Encryption

Part VI: IP Video

Introducing IP Video Telephony

Configuring Cisco VT Advantage

Part VII: IPT Management

Introducing Database Tools and Cisco Unified CallManager Serviceability

Monitoring Performance

Configuring Alarms and Traces

Configuring CAR

Using Additional Management and Monitoring Tools

Part VIII: Appendix

Appendix A. Answers to Review Questions

Index





Authorized Self-Study Guide Cisco IP Telephony (CIPT)
Cisco IP Telephony (CIPT) (Authorized Self-Study) (2nd Edition)
ISBN: 158705261X
EAN: 2147483647
Year: 2004
Pages: 329
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