• Video/Demo Time
  • A Essentials Objectives
  • Number of Exam Questions 12 questions Total Time About 35 minutes Section 3.1: Cases, Form Factors, and Power Summary
  • Lab/Activity Troubleshoot System Power Number of Exam Questions 9 questions Total Time
  • Lesson Plans




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    Section 2.4: Troubleshooting

    Summary


    This section examines procedures for troubleshooting systems. Concepts covered include:

    • A systematic approach to problem solving.

    • Tips for troubleshooting systems.
    A Essentials Objectives:

    • 2.1 Given a scenario, explain the troubleshooting theory

      • Identify the problem

        • Question the user and identify user changes to computer and perform backups before making changes

      • Establish a theory of probable cause (question the obvious)

      • Test the theory to determine cause

        • Once theory is confirmed determine next steps to resolve problem

        • If theory is not confirmed re-establish new theory or escalate

      • Establish a plan of action to resolve the problem and implement the solution

      • Verify full system functionality and if applicable implement preventative measures

      • Document findings, actions and outcomes

    • 2.2 Given a scenario, explain and interpret common hardware and operating system symptoms and their causes

    Lecture Focus Questions:

    • Why is checking the obvious first so important?

    • What place does intuition have in the troubleshooting process?

    • What is escalation and when should you do it?

    • You have identified the most likely cause of a problem and a course of action to correct the problem. When should you not immediately fix the problem?

    • How could user education be a beneficial step in the troubleshooting process?

    • How does good documentation help in the troubleshooting process?

    Video/Demo Time



    video2.4.1 Troubleshooting Process 7:35

    Number of Exam Questions


    12 questions

    Total Time


    About 20 minutes

    Section 2.5: System Tools

    Summary


    This section discusses Windows tools and utilities. System tools covered include:


    • Control Panel

    • Task Manager

    • Microsoft Management Console (MMC)

    • Computer Management

    • Event Viewer

    • Services

    • Performance Monitor

    • Reliability Monitor

    • System Information (Msinfo32)

    • System Configuration Utility (Msconfig)

    • DirectX Diagnostic Tool (Dxdiag)

    • Command Prompt

    • Regedit

    Students will learn how to:



    • Use system tools to view current performance statistics.

    • Use system tools to view configuration information for your computer.

    • Use prebuilt and custom management consoles to manage your computer.

    • View and edit registry settings.
    A Essentials Objectives:




    • 3.2 Given a scenario, demonstrate proper use of user interfaces

      • Control Panel

      • Run line utilities

        • REGEDIT

      • Administrative tools

        • Performance monitor, Event Viewer, Services, Computer Management

      • MMC

      • Task Manager


    Lecture Focus Questions:

    • What are the differences between the Control Panel and Task Manager?

    • Which tool lets you view running tasks and current memory use?

    • What are the three types of events you might see in Event Viewer?

    • What elements can affect the operating system's stability index that Reliability Monitor provides?

    • How does Msconfig differ from Msinfo32? When are you more likely to use Msconfig over Msinfo32?

    • Which of the following utilities typically shows the same information included in the other two utilities: Msconfig, Msinfo32, Dxdiag?

    • How should you normally modify settings in the registry?

    Video/Demo Time



    demo2.5.1 Using Task Manager 3:54
    demo2.5.2 Using Management Consoles 5:32
    demo2.5.3 Viewing System Configuration Information 7:49
    demo2.5.4 Using Regedit 4:06
    Total 21:21

    Number of Exam Questions


    12 questions

    Total Time


    About 35 minutes

    Section 3.1: Cases, Form Factors, and Power

    Summary


    In this section students will explore basics about computer cases, form factors and power supplies. Details about the following concepts will be covered:


    • Types of motherboards:

      • ATX

      • Mini-ATX

      • Micro-ATX

      • Mini-ITX

      • NLX

      • BTX

    • Types of system cases:

      • Desktop

      • Tower

      • Small form factor (SFF)

      • Notebook

    • Components of a system case

    • Details about power supplies



    A Essentials Objectives:




    • 1.3 Classify power supplies types and characteristics

      • AC adapter

      • ATX proprietary

      • Voltage, wattage and capacity

      • Voltage selector switch

      • Pins (20, 24)

    Lecture Focus Questions:

    • Why must the case and the power supply be matched to the motherboard?

    • How does the BTX form differ from the ATX form?

    • What is the main difference between full, mid-, and mini-tower cases?

    • What are the standard components typically included with a system case?

    • How does the case form affect the type of power supply you purchase?

    • What function does the red switch on a power supply perform? Why is this important?

    • What is a watt? How does the watt rating for a power supply affect the devices you can use in a system?

    • What is a soft power supply?

    • Why must you be careful when using a proprietary power supply?

    Video/Demo Time



    demo3.1.1 Cases and Form Factors 10:05
    video3.1.3 Power Supplies 9:38
    Total 19:43

    Lab/Activity


    • Troubleshoot System Power

    Number of Exam Questions


    9 questions

    Total Time


    About 40 minutes

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