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eBook MCSE SQL 7 Database Design and Administration Practice Tests Exam Cram (Exam: 70-028, 70-079) epub

by Joseph Alexander,Geoffrey Alexander

eBook MCSE SQL 7 Database Design and Administration Practice Tests Exam Cram (Exam: 70-028, 70-079) epub
  • ISBN: 1576104966
  • Author: Joseph Alexander,Geoffrey Alexander
  • Genre: Techno
  • Subcategory: Operating Systems
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Coriolis Group (October 29, 1999)
  • Pages: 352 pages
  • ePUB size: 1683 kb
  • FB2 size 1221 kb
  • Formats mbr mobi lrf rtf


Contains 3 practice tests for each of the SQL 7 Database Design and Administration exams-giving the . This test-prep title contains an exclusive interactive CD-ROM allowing readers to practice in an adaptive environment similar to that of the actual exam.

Contains 3 practice tests for each of the SQL 7 Database Design and Administration exams-giving the reader a total of six practice exams. The CD features one complete practice test for each: DB Design and Administration.

MCSE : SQL Server 7 Administration: Training Guide : Exam : 70-028 . MCSE Exchange 2000 Administration Exam Cram Personal Test Center (Exam: 70-224).

MCSE : SQL Server 7 Administration: Training Guide : Exam : 70-028 [MCSE. MCSE Exam Notes SQL Server . Administration by Lance Mortenson; Rick Sawtell. MCSE Database Design on SQL Server 7 Exam Prep by Christopher Leonard.

Contains 3 practice tests for each of the SQL 7 Database Design and Administration exams—giving the reader a total of six practice exams

Contains 3 practice tests for each of the SQL 7 Database Design and Administration exams—giving the reader a total of six practice exams. Certification Insider Press is the first to provide extra SQL 7 practice tests in a stand-alone guide. These SQL exams double as MCSE electives and core requirements for the new MCDBA credential. MCSE SQL 7 Database Design and Administration Practice Tests Exam Cram. oceedings{Alexander1999MCSES7, title {MCSE SQL 7 Database Design and Administration Practice Tests Exam Cram}, author {Geoffrey Alexander and Joseph Alexander}, year {1999} }.

Home CAE Listening Practice Tests CAE Listening Practice Test 7. CAE Listening Practice Test 7. CAE Listening Part . .

You will hear a woman called Kate Assadi talking to a group of people interested in taking up skydiving. For questions 7-14, complete the sentences. Kate says that in the USA people from a variety of 7 enjoy skydiving. Kate first tried skydiving when she was a 8 and it cost relatively little. Kate says skydiving can help overcome fear of 9 and increase confidence.

Find nearly any book by Joseph Alexander. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. MCSE Windows 2000 Network Design Exam Prep (Exam: 70-221). by Geoffrey Alexander, Joseph Alexander. ISBN 9781576107256 (978-1-57610-725-6) Hardcover, Coriolis Group, 2000.

Prepare for Microsoft Exam 70-762, Developing SQL Databases –and help . MCSA Windows Server 2016: practice tests. Exam 70-740, exam 70-741, exam 70-742, and exam 70-743.

Prepare for Microsoft Exam 70-762, Developing SQL Databases –and help demons. MCSA Windows Server 2016 Complete Study Guide: Exam 70-740, Exam 70-741, Exam 70-742, and Exam 70. 1,258 Pages·2018·26 Exam Ref 70-532 Developing Microsoft Azure Solutions Ebook. 79 MB·5,640 Downloads. 34 MB·10,619 Downloads·New!

Exam Ref 70-743 Upgrading Your Skills to MCSA: Windows Server 2016 D.Although every precaution has been taken in the preparation of this book, the information Exam Ref 70

Exam Ref 70-743 Upgrading Your Skills to MCSA: Windows Server 2016 D.16 MB·21,815 Downloads. Although every precaution has been taken in the preparation of this book, the information Exam Ref 70-. Windows 10 Complete Study Guide. Exam 70-698 and Exam 70-697. 1,129 Pages·2017·104. 23 MB·8,762 Downloads·New! to face exam day with confidence. The MCSA certification process has changed Exam 70-698. MCSA Guide to Identity with Windows Server 2016, Exam 70-742.

David Pacuzzi (Denver, CO) has specialized in design, development and tuning of SQL Server applications for ten years

Includes everything needed for advanced end users, service technicians, and network administrators to prepare for and pass the System Administration for Microsoft SQL Server Certification Exam (.Provides direct insight into the testing process and guidelines for how to prepare for the exam. David Pacuzzi (Denver, CO) has specialized in design, development and tuning of SQL Server applications for ten years. He has served as project lead, technical lead, data modeler, and production DBA.

Now I’m studying for Exam: 70-765 Provisioning SQL Databases. 70-765 passed now! i got my MCSA! onwards now on MCSE with 70-762. thank a lot to this blog’s post that leaded me in the right Learning path. I don’t think I would have passed if it wasn’t for the combination of reading the book AND practicing the simulation exam questions. I highly recommend doing both if you want to give yourself a better shot at passing the exam.

Contains 3 practice tests for each of the SQL 7 Database Design and Administration exams--giving the reader a total of six practice exams. Certification Insider Press is the first to provide extra SQL 7 practice tests in a stand-alone guide. These SQL exams double as MCSE electives and core requirements for the new MCDBA credential. A perfect complement to all certification guides and a unique supplement to all self-study materials. Answers include a cross-reference to the appropriate chapter in the corresponding Exam Cram or to another valuable resource.
Comments: (7)
Vudogal
This product helped me pass the SQL Server 7 exams, some of the more difficult Microsoft exams, and I got certified. Right away, I'm going to confess that after going through all the trouble of getting certified, and it was a lot of trouble, I never worked with databases again. Changes in the economy favored my working in another direction as I am a CPA and a CISA, among other things.

Although this item helped me to get certified, I did not find that the materials were actually covered in the database administration or database design and implementation exams. This item was marketed well, leading me to believe that actual questions and answers from it would be included in the exam, but none were. Still, it was great although arduous preparation. I wouldn't do it again.

My only complaint, other than the promotion that didn't live up to the expectations it created, was that there were numerous errors in this product. As I studied using this item, I discovered errors, and this helped me to maintain a "professional skepticism" that allowed me to eventually answer problems on the exam using my own judgment. That's what pulled me through those tough exams. In defense of the authors, the actual Microsoft exams also had errors. That really knocked the stars from my eyes. I came to realize that passing exams and getting certified were not as important as I had originally believed.
Sardleem
Agree with previous reviewer: lots of questions for low price. However, some questions used terms (like deadly embrace) for which I can find no reference in any other material (including BOL). After scoring my answers, I reviewed their expla- nation of why the answers are right/wrong. I frequently verified these answers using BOL and discovered that about 3 to 5 answers for each exam disagreed with BOL. Having looked at some of the braindump websites, I would expect this of those sources, but not from this kind of published book. Next I will use Transcender. If I have time before my DBA and D&I exams, I will go back and verify **all** answers.
Bloodfire
I have never asked for my $ back for a book, but I am on this one. I took Practice Test 1: Almost 1 in 4 (13 out of 55) questions either have typos that would make the "correct" answer syntactically invalid, outright wrong "correct" answers, or very questionable "correct" answers. Q3. Typo: "VALUE" instead of "VALUES" Q7. Question is "What is relationship between Actors or Directors and Title." Answer incorrectly says "Many to Many". This would be true if question was "What is relationship between Actors and Directors." (One Actor can be directed by many Directors and one Director can direct many Actors). The title table is the resolution table for the many-to-many relationship between Actors and Directors. But per the question, one Actor can act in many titles; one Director can Direct many Titles. Q11. What is meant by the words "main" or "independent" entities? Where do these words come from? PaintScheme and OptionalEquipment should indeed be entities, but main? or independent? Also, recommends Customer table be keyed on Social Security numbers. These are not really unique (as they are supposed to be). Most pros would say this is a bad idea for a primary key. Q14. Since when is "Many to One" not a valid relationship cardinality? By convention, most people look at relationships like this as One to Many. It depends on which entity is your point of reference. Many to One is simply the inverse of One to Many; both are equally real and valid. Q16: Question refers to data type "text" generically in the question, but in the DDL mixes type text with type varchar. Q17: Question about relationship optionality. "Self-Recursive" is a word? Isn't that a tautology? What does recursive have to do with optionality? Q20: ">" sign is wrong for all answers according to the wording of the question. Should be "<" or "<=". Q22: Typo: "ANDprice" instead of "AND price" Q26: Adding memory to remote clients is not a hardware solution for poor performance? In a client/server environment? What about large, locally cached cursors? Q27. Question presupposes that we know and remember the exact schema of the (I assume) pubs database. Option "b" won't work because of ambiquous column names. This is true only because the particular data model chosen for pubs. It has nothing to do with SQL Server. This data model view is not given to us in the question. Also, the query has no join or where clause so we get nonsensical results (every author's name with every city/state we have & vice-versa). Q32. We are asked to insert 001001001 into an INT column. This is a bogus thing to do, but it works anyway. the value 1001001 is inserted (see Q34). Q34. This question is *exactly* the same as Q32, however this time, we are told the answer is "String or binary data would be truncated..." (see Q32). Which is right? Q40. Two of the answers given are 32,734 (this is the "correct" answer), and 32,768. According to SQL Server Books Online, neither is correct. BOL says: "A maximum of 32,767 databases can be created on a server." Q43. Asks a question about the 401K_Amt column of the Benefits table. All answers incorrectly transpose this to read 401K_Amt.Benefits instead of Benefits.401K_Amt. Q44. Maximum number of files used by a single database. I could not find answer anywhere, BOL, etc. Maybe this book is right. Correct answer given is 32,768. One option was 32,767, which, would agree with BOL's max number of DATABASES (Also incorrectly given in this book). What is a file? I hope they mean physical file, as in mydb.mdf. Q49. Each answer has a DDL statement that will not execute because it refers to a column that does not exist: prod_type(prod)
great ant
This was my first book in the Exam Cram series, and I'm truly stunned over the absolute rubbish this book contains.
Luckily someone else has reviewed and posted most of the stuff that is highly questionable in this title, so I can soon throw it away and get on with my life...
It's packed with syntactical errors, wrong answers, typos, ambigous and subjective scenarios that doesn't rely on facts and blatant statements that are just not true...
'There is no such thing as a unique clustered index'..???
I almost fell out of my chair reading that explanation in one of the answers...
The authors also apparently have no knowledge of SQL Server's security model, as they fail to recognize that one of their 'correct' answers regarding the usage of a view, would not work because of a broken ownership chain..
and on and on and on...
I can't reccomend this title to *anyone* - it's so bad that if I could I'd be tempted to sue for mental damage...
Lamranilv
Definitely the worst I've seen in the Exam Cram series. It looks like it was rushed to meet a dateline and I cannot believe that there was any technical review. Don't take my word for it just go through 10-20 questions of any of the exams at your local bookstore and you probably agree with my assessment. Ironically though that process might help you learn. Personally I would NOT recommend this book as I don't want to encourage such sloppiness.
Shakar
This product helped me pass the SQL Server 7 exams, some of the more difficult Microsoft exams, and I got certified. Right away, I'm going to confess that after going through all the trouble of getting certified, and it was a lot of trouble, I never worked with databases again. Changes in the economy favored my working in another direction as I am a CPA and a CISA, among other things.

Although this item helped me to get certified, I did not find that the materials were actually covered in the database administration or database design and implementation exams. This item was marketed well, leading me to believe that actual questions and answers from it would be included in the exam, but none were. Still, it was great although arduous preparation. I wouldn't do it again.

My only complaint, other than the promotion that didn't live up to the expectations it created, was that there were numerous errors in this product. As I studied using this item, I discovered errors, and this helped me to maintain a "professional skepticism" that allowed me to eventually answer problems on the exam using my own judgment. That's what pulled me through those tough exams. In defense of the authors, the actual Microsoft exams also had errors. That really knocked the stars from my eyes. I came to realize that passing exams and getting certified were not as important as I had originally believed.
Valawye
Agree with previous reviewer: lots of questions for low price. However, some questions used terms (like deadly embrace) for which I can find no reference in any other material (including BOL). After scoring my answers, I reviewed their expla- nation of why the answers are right/wrong. I frequently verified these answers using BOL and discovered that about 3 to 5 answers for each exam disagreed with BOL. Having looked at some of the braindump websites, I would expect this of those sources, but not from this kind of published book. Next I will use Transcender. If I have time before my DBA and D&I exams, I will go back and verify **all** answers.
I have never asked for my $ back for a book, but I am on this one. I took Practice Test 1: Almost 1 in 4 (13 out of 55) questions either have typos that would make the "correct" answer syntactically invalid, outright wrong "correct" answers, or very questionable "correct" answers. Q3. Typo: "VALUE" instead of "VALUES" Q7. Question is "What is relationship between Actors or Directors and Title." Answer incorrectly says "Many to Many". This would be true if question was "What is relationship between Actors and Directors." (One Actor can be directed by many Directors and one Director can direct many Actors). The title table is the resolution table for the many-to-many relationship between Actors and Directors. But per the question, one Actor can act in many titles; one Director can Direct many Titles. Q11. What is meant by the words "main" or "independent" entities? Where do these words come from? PaintScheme and OptionalEquipment should indeed be entities, but main? or independent? Also, recommends Customer table be keyed on Social Security numbers. These are not really unique (as they are supposed to be). Most pros would say this is a bad idea for a primary key. Q14. Since when is "Many to One" not a valid relationship cardinality? By convention, most people look at relationships like this as One to Many. It depends on which entity is your point of reference. Many to One is simply the inverse of One to Many; both are equally real and valid. Q16: Question refers to data type "text" generically in the question, but in the DDL mixes type text with type varchar. Q17: Question about relationship optionality. "Self-Recursive" is a word? Isn't that a tautology? What does recursive have to do with optionality? Q20: ">" sign is wrong for all answers according to the wording of the question. Should be "<" or "<=". Q22: Typo: "ANDprice" instead of "AND price" Q26: Adding memory to remote clients is not a hardware solution for poor performance? In a client/server environment? What about large, locally cached cursors? Q27. Question presupposes that we know and remember the exact schema of the (I assume) pubs database. Option "b" won't work because of ambiquous column names. This is true only because the particular data model chosen for pubs. It has nothing to do with SQL Server. This data model view is not given to us in the question. Also, the query has no join or where clause so we get nonsensical results (every author's name with every city/state we have & vice-versa). Q32. We are asked to insert 001001001 into an INT column. This is a bogus thing to do, but it works anyway. the value 1001001 is inserted (see Q34). Q34. This question is *exactly* the same as Q32, however this time, we are told the answer is "String or binary data would be truncated..." (see Q32). Which is right? Q40. Two of the answers given are 32,734 (this is the "correct" answer), and 32,768. According to SQL Server Books Online, neither is correct. BOL says: "A maximum of 32,767 databases can be created on a server." Q43. Asks a question about the 401K_Amt column of the Benefits table. All answers incorrectly transpose this to read 401K_Amt.Benefits instead of Benefits.401K_Amt. Q44. Maximum number of files used by a single database. I could not find answer anywhere, BOL, etc. Maybe this book is right. Correct answer given is 32,768. One option was 32,767, which, would agree with BOL's max number of DATABASES (Also incorrectly given in this book). What is a file? I hope they mean physical file, as in mydb.mdf. Q49. Each answer has a DDL statement that will not execute because it refers to a column that does not exist: prod_type(prod)
This was my first book in the Exam Cram series, and I'm truly stunned over the absolute rubbish this book contains.
Luckily someone else has reviewed and posted most of the stuff that is highly questionable in this title, so I can soon throw it away and get on with my life...
It's packed with syntactical errors, wrong answers, typos, ambigous and subjective scenarios that doesn't rely on facts and blatant statements that are just not true...
'There is no such thing as a unique clustered index'..???
I almost fell out of my chair reading that explanation in one of the answers...
The authors also apparently have no knowledge of SQL Server's security model, as they fail to recognize that one of their 'correct' answers regarding the usage of a view, would not work because of a broken ownership chain..
and on and on and on...
I can't reccomend this title to *anyone* - it's so bad that if I could I'd be tempted to sue for mental damage...
Definitely the worst I've seen in the Exam Cram series. It looks like it was rushed to meet a dateline and I cannot believe that there was any technical review. Don't take my word for it just go through 10-20 questions of any of the exams at your local bookstore and you probably agree with my assessment. Ironically though that process might help you learn. Personally I would NOT recommend this book as I don't want to encourage such sloppiness.
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