E20-562 VPLEX Specialist test for Storage Administrators
Exam Title :
Dell EMC Certified Specialist - Systems Administrator - VPLEX (DECS-SA)
Exam ID :
Exam Duration :
Questions in test :
Passing Score :
Official Training :
VPLEX Management (MR-1CN-VPLEXMGMT)
Exam Center :
Real Questions :
Dell EMC VPLEX Specialist Real Questions
VCE practice test :
Dell EMC E20-562 Certification VCE Practice Test
VPLEX Concepts 25%
- VPLEX terminology and configurations
- VPLEX product hardware and software architecture
- VPLEX application of VS2 and VS6 technology and upgrading from VS2 to VS6
- VPLEX I/O Operations
VPLEX Storage Provisioning 35%
- Virtual Volume Provisioning
- Integrating VPLEX into an existing environment and encapsulating storage
- Creating VPLEX Distributed Devices
- Device and extent management on VPLEX devices
Volume Management and Protection 25%
- Expanding VPLEX devices
- Performing data migration using VPLEX
- Protecting VPLEX with RecoverPoint
VPLEX Monitoring 15%
- VPLEX events and system reports to an ESRS Gateway
- SNMP data collection
- Setup performance monitors in VPLEX
- Analyze monitoring data in VPLEX
VPLEX Specialist test for Storage Administrators DELL-EMC Administrators Topics
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VPLEX Specialist test for Storage Administrators
A. SolVe Desktop utility
B. VIAS Provisioning Wizard
C. Claim Storage Wizard
D. storage-tool compose Answer: D Question: 57
Which command collects the most exact performance statistics from all VPLEX
B. monitor stat-list
D. monitor collect Answer: D Question: 58
Which type of mobility is used to move data to a remote cluster in a VPLEX Metro?
D. Virtual volume Answer: B Question: 59
At which layer of the director 10 stack are local and distributed mirroring managed?
A. Coherent Cache
B. Storage Volume
C. Device Virtualization
D. Storage View Answer: B Question: 60
Which command is used to display available statistics for monitoring VPLEX?
A. monitor stat-list
B. monitor add-sink
C. monitor collect
D. monitor create Answer: A Question: 61
A storage administrator has been tasked with migrating a Microsoft SQL Server and its
native EMC VNX LUNs behind a VPLEX Local cluster. However, in planning for
future application growth, the database administrator wants to be able to expand the
storage volumes. Based on this information, which geometry should be selected during
A. Stripped MetaLUN
B. 1:1 Mapping
D. RAID-C Answer: B Question: 62
In preparing a host to access its storage from VPLEX, what is considered a best practice
A. Ports on host HBA should be zoned to either an A director or a B director.
B. Each host should have at least one path to an A director and at least one path to a B
director on each fabric, for a total of four logical paths.
C. Dual fabrics should be merged into a single fabric to ensure all zones are in a single
D. Each host should have either one path to an A director or one path to a B director on
each fabric, for a minimum of two logical paths. Answer: D Question: 63
Refer to the exhibit.
Which displayed storage volume is available to be used for the creation of an extent?
D. 4 Answer: A Question: 64
What is required to add a RecoverPoint cluster to VPLEX?
A. RecoverPoint cluster ID
B. RecoverPoint cluster name
C. RecoverPoint cluster Management IP address
D. RecoverPoint cluster license number Answer: D Question: 65
Which data mobility operation removes the pointer to the source leg of a RAID-1
D. Remove Answer: B Question: 66
Refer to the Exhibit:
Which number in the exhibit highlights the Director-B front-end ports?
D. 4 Answer: A
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I spent the last few days in Las Vegas attending Dell TechWorld (DTW) and am happy to report I've returned home to Dripping Springs, Texas, no poorer due to gambling. I'm also pleased to report that Dell TechWorld was worth the trip and time away. In addition to catching up with old colleagues and friends, there was much news regarding Dell's strategy and vision.
As with most conferences, DTW had a theme. This year, it was technological innovation is the key to human progress. Based on this theme, the company focused on addressing what it sees as five significant challenges in the enterprise:
The future of work — Managing the remote workforce
Multicloud — While this may seem like an overplayed term, the challenges are real.
AI — Technical, ethical and operational barriers to adoption
Edge — Like Multicloud, this is talked about often but still encounters lots of challenges.
Security — It should baked into everything—every device, every server, every environment.
While there is much to discuss across all of these areas, in this piece I will dive deeper into my three biggest takeaways and what I think of Dell's overall approach, vision and strategy.
Some events stand out for the right reasons; Dell DTW is one of them
Before getting into my analysis, I want to deliver the Dell analyst relations (AR) team recognition for putting on a wonderful event. I am on the road nonstop this time of year for conference season, so I see lots of good, bad and average events. DTW 2023 was amazingly well run, and I know that the folks who helped make it so don't ever get credit. So for my AR contact, Beth Williams: thank you for making this such a pleasant learning experience. And to AR leader Erin Zehr: you and your team are rock stars.
Security: Big leaps forward
I've traditionally considered Dell's security messaging adequate, albeit not exactly impressive. While others in the market have made a lot of noise around their security capabilities, Dell has quietly gone about building a solid security portfolio and partnerships.
In October of 2022, Dell announced its Zero Trust Center of Excellence (CoE) at DreamPort, the US Cyber Command’s premier cybersecurity innovation facility. The function of this CoE will be to allow customers to test their environments against the U.S. Government's zero-trust security specifications. This is a real and practical value-add for IT and information security professionals to drive the highest levels of protection across their organizations—something I would have jumped at the opportunity to use when I was in IT. And as of this spring, the CoE has entered the testing milestone as Dell prepares for U.S. Government validation.
At DTW, Dell took it one step further by announcing Project Fort Zero, an end-to-end validated zero-trust solution for Dell customers to deploy. With this initiative, Dell is bringing together over 30 of the leading cybersecurity companies in the market to help establish a zero-trust environment that adheres to the U.S. government's mandate.
Here's what I like about what Dell is doing. It uses its market influence to enable its customers to deploy a true zero-trust environment. And it is doing so through a consortium approach, where companies have a real incentive to work together to deliver a complete solution. More to the point, Dell understands that neither it nor any other company can be the only answer for zero trust. This is a team effort, and to its credit Dell is pulling together the players.
AI: It’s everywhere
Surprising nobody, AI was a major focus area for Dell at DTW. It was part of every keynote, every group breakout and every discussion. And for good reason. During one keynote, Dell's Co-COO, Chuck Whitten said that AI might be the most significant technological innovation since the PC, the internet and even the smartphone (gulp). And when one thinks about the impact AI is having and will have—on our lives, our economy, on everything—his statement makes sense.
More precisely, the conversations at DTW focused on generative AI (sick of hearing about ChatGPT yet?). By everybody's estimate, generative AI is going to change the way we work and the way we live. And because of this, organizations of all sizes are looking at ways to implement such an environment.
The challenge? Training a large language model (LLM) for your specific needs. Let’s say you’re a big sporting goods chain and want something like ChatGPT to serve as a shopping assistant for your customers. When a customer searches for a “driver,” you want them to find a long golf club—not a construction tool. Likewise, if a customer wants to find a “bat” for their promising baseball player, you don't want the search to return something about the Mexican free-tailed bats that live in Austin. Now think about how you would apply this to a law firm sifting through millions of digitized pages of case law, briefs and so on. Or a pharmaceutical company whose inputs span drug discovery, clinical testing and safety reporting. This is where the concept of training domain-specific LLMs comes into play. It's all about context and relevance.
So, what did Dell Announce around AI at DTW? Well, a few things. But I will focus on what I found super compelling: Project Helix, which is a partnership between Dell and Nvidia to deliver a full-stack generative AI solution to its customers. Think curated generative AI for specific customer needs. Major law firm? Health care provider? Sporting goods store? Dell and Nvidia will deliver a pre-trained model and the tools needed to easily further optimize it.
Like Dell's moves in security, I like this partnership with Nvidia. AI has been an almost science fiction-like concept to many businesses for a very long time. While we've talked about the eventual rise of this technology, its applicability has often been narrow in scope. And frankly, we've often misused the term entirely, placing the AI label on technology that is really advanced analytics.
Recently, though, generative AI has made AI tangible to far more people. And Dell’s partnership with Nvidia is going to make AI real for many businesses.
One last note on Project Helix. The NVIDIA software stack being used for it is powered by the newly launched Dell XE9680, a beast of a server that packs two Intel 4th Generation Xeon CPUs and eight Nvidia H100 GPUs.
While generative AI became white-hot just over the last few months, Dell, Nvidia and Intel must have started working on the ground-up design of this solution a couple of years ago. That’s impressive foresight.
Multicloud: We may be bored of talking about it, but it’s still relevant
“Multicloud” and “hybrid multicloud” are so overused that I'd be willing to bet that somewhere, college kids have created a drinking game around these terms. Yet we talk about these concepts so much because the industry still hasn't figured out how to consistently implement them elegantly, efficiently or economically.
At DTW, Dell discussed multicloud and its “as-a-Service” solution, APEX, and how the company envisions enabling its customers to navigate this multicloud world more quickly and affordably.
My biggest takeaway from Dell's presentations on APEX is that everything starts with data. Data that is generated on the edge or in the cloud and must be shared with distributed applications. Legacy data that sits in a data warehouse and is critical for feeding algorithms that can help drive better customer outcomes.
And because of this need to make data from the datacenter to the cloud and from one cloud to another, storage is critical. The connective tissue that makes this work is the architecture that enables the movement of data between cloud and on-prem and from one cloud to another. To that end, Dell announced APEX Block Storage for AWS and Azure, as well as APEX File Storage for AWS. Running APEX storage in these clouds allows Dell customers to have clean integration from what Dell refers to as “cloud to ground” or “ground to cloud.” In other words, from on prem to off prem, and from off prem to on prem.
In addition, Dell announced the APEX Cloud Platform for Microsoft Azure, VMware and Red Hat. Through these partnerships, Dell is trying to make the cloud experience (and environment) as tight as possible. The Red Hat partnership especially interests me because it allows IT administrators to manage their combined infrastructure, virtualized and containerized environments from the OpenShift interface.
The last thing to note on multicloud and APEX is around manageability—one of my favorite topics. At the event, Dell announced APEX Navigator for Multicloud Storage and APEX Navigator for Kubernetes. This was the sleeper hit of the show, in my opinion. Having a single SaaS-based console to manage my entire (Dell) storage environment is a big deal. It makes managing storage far less complex—and cheaper—while optimizing the entire environment.
As I mentioned, there's so much to discuss here, so capturing it all in a few paragraphs is hard. If you're interested in learning more, here are a couple of videos from Dell that are worth watching:
Bonus: An observation from the show floor
While I expected to see a seemingly endless number of AI and security startups and other companies on the show floor (which I did), I was surprised at the number of cooling companies I also saw. These covered a wide range of technologies from direct-to-chip to immersion cooling and everything in between.
Companies such as GRC, Zutacore and Chilldyne were out in force to showcase their solutions. Even Intel was showing off its chips being cooled by Zutacore in its booth. This only makes sense when you think about where the market is going. The XE9680 mentioned above that’s so impressive puts out a lot of heat those H100 and Xeon processors. And the chips driving platforms like that are only going to get hotter.
It's worth checking out what some of these companies are doing regarding cooling, especially as you plan and implement refreshes to your infrastructure.
It was a long couple of days at DTW 2023—in a good way. Besides the specifics covered above, my overall takeaway is that innovation is alive and well at Dell. I often talk about the pragmatic approach Dell takes to delivering solutions to the market. But that pragmatism also drives an innovation engine that has positioned the company as a leader in meeting companies’ needs for what tomorrow brings.
Moor Insights & Strategy provides or has provided paid services to technology companies like all research and tech industry analyst firms. These services include research, analysis, advising, consulting, benchmarking, acquisition matchmaking, and video and speaking sponsorships. The company has had or currently has paid business relationships with 8×8, Accenture, A10 Networks, Advanced Micro Devices, Amazon, Amazon Web Services, Ambient Scientific, Ampere Computing, Anuta Networks, Applied Brain Research, Applied Micro, Apstra, Arm, Aruba Networks (now HPE), Atom Computing, AT&T, Aura, Automation Anywhere, AWS, A-10 Strategies, Bitfusion, Blaize, Box, Broadcom, C3.AI, Calix, Cadence Systems, Campfire, Cisco Systems, Clear Software, Cloudera, Clumio, Cohesity, Cognitive Systems, CompuCom, Cradlepoint, CyberArk, Dell, Dell EMC, Dell Technologies, Diablo Technologies, Dialogue Group, Digital Optics, Dreamium Labs, D-Wave, Echelon, Ericsson, Extreme Networks, Five9, Flex, Foundries.io, Foxconn, Frame (now VMware), Fujitsu, Gen Z Consortium, Glue Networks, GlobalFoundries, Revolve (now Google), Google Cloud, Graphcore, Groq, Hiregenics, Hotwire Global, HP Inc., Hewlett Packard Enterprise, Honeywell, Huawei Technologies, HYCU, IBM, Infinidat, Infoblox, Infosys, Inseego, IonQ, IonVR, Inseego, Infosys, Infiot, Intel, Interdigital, Jabil Circuit, Juniper Networks, Keysight, Konica Minolta, Lattice Semiconductor, Lenovo, Linux Foundation, Lightbits Labs, LogicMonitor, LoRa Alliance, Luminar, MapBox, Marvell Technology, Mavenir, Marseille Inc, Mayfair Equity, Meraki (Cisco), Merck KGaA, Mesophere, Micron Technology, Microsoft, MiTEL, Mojo Networks, MongoDB, Multefire Alliance, National Instruments, Neat, NetApp, Nightwatch, NOKIA, Nortek, Novumind, NVIDIA, Nutanix, Nuvia (now Qualcomm), NXP, onsemi, ONUG, OpenStack Foundation, Oracle, Palo Alto Networks, Panasas, Peraso, Pexip, Pixelworks, Plume Design, PlusAI, Poly (formerly Plantronics), Portworx, Pure Storage, Qualcomm, Quantinuum, Rackspace, Rambus, Rayvolt E-Bikes, Red Hat, Renesas, Residio, Samsung Electronics, Samsung Semi, SAP, SAS, Scale Computing, Schneider Electric, SiFive, Silver Peak (now Aruba-HPE), SkyWorks, SONY Optical Storage, Splunk, Springpath (now Cisco), Spirent, Splunk, Sprint (now T-Mobile), Stratus Technologies, Symantec, Synaptics, Syniverse, Synopsys, Tanium, Telesign,TE Connectivity, TensTorrent, Tobii Technology, Teradata,T-Mobile, Treasure Data, Twitter, Unity Technologies, UiPath, Verizon Communications, VAST Data, Ventana Micro Systems, Vidyo, VMware, Wave Computing, Wellsmith, Xilinx, Zayo, Zebra, Zededa, Zendesk, Zoho, Zoom, and Zscaler. Moor Insights & Strategy founder, CEO, and Chief Analyst Patrick Moorhead is an investor in dMY Technology Group Inc. VI, Fivestone Partners, Frore Systems, Groq, MemryX, Movandi, and Ventana Micro., MemryX, Movandi, and Ventana Micro.
Wed, 31 May 2023 04:34:00 -0500Matt Kimballentext/htmlhttps://www.forbes.com/sites/moorinsights/2023/05/31/dell-techworld-2023---security-ai-and-multicloud/How to Reset a Forgotten Dell Administrator BIOS Password
Melissa King began writing in 2001. She spent three years writing for her local newspaper, "The Colt," writing editorials, news stories, product reviews and entertainment pieces. She is also the owner and operator of Howbert Freelance Writing. King holds an Associate of Arts in communications from Tarrant County College.
Wed, 18 Jul 2018 13:30:00 -0500en-UStext/htmlhttps://smallbusiness.chron.com/reset-forgotten-dell-administrator-bios-password-51830.htmlDell Technologies World 2019: News, Announcements And Analysis
CRN is live in Las Vegas for Dell Technologies World 2019 Bookmark this page for the latest news, videos and exclusive videos from the show floor.
Dell EMC And VMware Launch SD-WAN Edge ‘Prime Time’ Solution ‘What we have is Dell, who is the leader in open networking category, combining forces with VMware software, and we’re delivering an SD-WAN solution bundled together,’ says Brian Henderson, director of converged infrastructure and open networking product marketing at Dell EMC.
Michael Dell’s 5 Biggest Statements At Dell Technologies World ‘At the core, we’re combining the innovations of Dell EMC, VMware and Pivotal, to create a developer friendly, highly-automated, intelligent and efficient cloud architecture,’ says Dell Technologies CEO and founder Michael Dell on stage at Dell Technologies World 2019.
‘Powerful’ VMware Cloud On Dell EMC Data Center-as-a-Service Launched ‘We’re taking this notion [and model] of cloud and applying that to on-premises to deliver customers all the benefits of cloud with all the benefits of on-premises environments. So it’s the best of both worlds,’ says Kit Colbert, vice president and chief technology officer for VMware’s Cloud Platform Business Unit.
AUGUSTA, Ga. (WJBF) – Changes could be on the way for the job of Augusta city administrator.
“We need someone that has the true autonomy and authority to run that office independent of the meddling of the commission,” said Mayor Garnett Johnson.
The commission is to hold a retreat on Friday where the administrator’s job will be discussed.
Right now, the commission has hiring and firing authority for department heads, but the discussion will be whether to turn that over to a city manager.
“I would like to see a city manager-more form of government. I don’t think commissioners should be hiring some of the department heads we currently hire,” said Commissioner Sean Frantom.
But there’s room for discussion about a more powerful administrator.
“We have to make sure we take into consideration that if you have someone in place who is a rogue administrator and has hiring and firing authority, that could be pretty dangerous for the commission,” said Commissioner Alvin Mason.
But some people on the commission say what is in danger is a loss of decorum and respect.
“You’re out of order. I asked if it would be a year or four years and question…. You’re out of order, Mr. Mayor. I asked a question, and I don’t know where this dude is coming from,” were the comments from Commissioner Bobby Williams from Tuesday’s meeting.
And city leaders say, this will also be a subject at the retreat.
“We should be respectful of one another, and that’s what I will ask for tomorrow,” said Mayor Johnson.
“Because a lot of the disruptions and things were receiving on the commission right now is unacceptable. It’s embarrassing not only to this commission, but to the community as a whole,” said Commissioner Alvin Mason.
The discussions are planned, but this retreat could get a little heated.
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Thu, 04 May 2023 10:53:00 -0500en-UStext/htmlhttps://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/administrator-s-job-respect-and-decorum-will-be-topics-at-augusta-commission-retreat/ar-AA1aKIkZBest Laptop 2023: The 12 Laptops We Recommend
The Apple MacBook Air M2 currently tops our list of the best laptops 2023 has to offer because it is a solid choice for most people. It offers a great combination of everything we look for when we're testing: reliable everyday performance, long battery life and a design that works for a broad range of users. The latest MacBook Air starts at $1,199, which is why we still recommend the 2020 MacBook Air M1 as a lower-cost alternative to the newest Air model, as it's still an all-around excellent laptop. For those looking for a more value-oriented option, HP's Pavilion Aero 13 is an excellent small and light laptop starting at $550, but even fully loaded it's a reasonable $900.
At CNET, our laptop experts have collective decades of experience testing and reviewing laptops, covering everything from performance to price to battery life. This hand-curated list covers the best laptops across various sizes, styles and costs, including laptop computers running on Windows, MacOS and Chrome.
This best laptop list is updated periodically with new models we've tested and reviewed. If you need advice on whether a particular type of laptop or two-in-one is right for you, jump to our laptop FAQ at the bottom of the list, and if you're looking to save some money on your purchase, be sure to check out our best laptop deals page.
Best laptops 2023
Thanks to a new design, a larger display (13.6 inches versus the previous 13.3 inches), a faster M2 chip and a long-awaited upgrade to a higher-res webcam, the 2022 version of the MacBook Air remains our top choice for the most universally useful laptop in Apple's lineup, with one caveat. At $1,199, the $200 increase over the traditional $999 MacBook Air starting price is a disappointment. That's why you'll still find the M1 version of the Air retains a spot on our best laptop list. Still, we like everything else about it and it's our first choice if you're considering an Air and don't mind spending more.
Bigger, brighter screen
A high-res webcam
Excellent performance and battery life
More expensive than the model it replaces
New power adapter is a paid upgrade on some configs
The Dell XPS 13 is a perennial favorite for its size, weight and performance as well as overall good looks. For 2022, Dell made the XPS 13 even smaller and lighter, kept its sub-$999 starting price the same, and dropped in the latest 12th-gen Intel processors. The design is still great (though there's no headphone jack; a USB-C adapter is included instead) and the battery life is long.
All-aluminum design gives it a polished, modern look
Despite the availability of the new bigger and better M2 MacBook Air, the M1 MacBook Air (one of the first to switch from Intel to Apple silicon) is staying around and that's a good thing. As Apple's entry-level laptop it is still our go-to recommendation for a MacOS laptop for basic everyday use. It has great performance and long battery life -- up to 18 hours -- and is a solid choice for school or work.
Great battery life and performance
Fanless design runs cool and quiet
No external design or feature changes
Still more expensive than equally capable Windows laptops
Lenovo's thin, 3-pound convertible is a solid choice for anyone who needs a laptop for office or schoolwork. The all-metal chassis gives it a premium look and feel, and it has a comfortable keyboard and a responsive, smooth touchpad. Though it's light on extra features compared to its premium linemate, the Yoga 9i, it has a more affordable price. It does have one of Lenovo's sliding shutters for its webcam that gives you privacy when you want it. And it has a long battery life to boot, at 12 hours, 45 minutes in our tests.
Great battery life with strong performance
Premium look and feel
Fingerprint reader and facial recognition for fast sign-ins
Although this Microsoft Surface laptop is not theSurface Laptop, the Surface Pro continues to hit all the right notes if you're looking for a do-it-all Windows tablet that doubles as a Windows laptop. Microsoft updated it for the Surface Pro 9, but little has changed beyond a processor upgrade from 11th-gen Intel Core processors to 12th-gen chips, as well as an option for a Microsoft SQ 3 processor with 5G wireless. If you were contemplating a Pro 8, it's still around but now with a lower price, and is our go-to choice. However, here's our review of the Surface Pro 9 so you can see how they measure up.
Bigger, better display from previous generation
Nice haptic slim stylus
Can charge via USB-C
All-important keyboard still isn't included in the box
Lenovo launched the Yoga line 10 years ago with Windows 8 and now, with Windows 11, the flexibility of the design has only gotten better. The company's flagship 14-inch Yoga 9i Gen 7 has an updated look with comfortable, rounded edges and 12th-gen Intel processors that deliver it a big multicore performance jump. A beautiful OLED display and improved audio make it excellent for work, video conferences and entertainment. Lenovo includes an active pen and a laptop sleeve to complete the premium package.
The powerful speakers do add some vibration to the palm rests when turned up, and Lenovo has cluttered the laptop with pitches for optional services and software. But, overall, the Yoga 9i is the two-in-one convertible laptop to beat. The 2023 version of the Yoga 9i is now available, too, but it's mainly a specs update to the latest 13th-gen Intel processors.
Big multicore performance jump
Great visual and audio experience
Laptop sleeve and active pen included
Cluttered with pitches for optional services, software
Apple's 2023 update to its flagship MacBook Pro 16-inch line is a modest refresh from the more significantly redesigned 2021 model; notably, it upgrades to the latest generation of M2-class processors, Wi-Fi 6E and HDMI 2.1. With those updates, it gains support for displays up to 8K/60Hz and 4K/240Hz as well as variable refresh rates. The combination of the old and new enhances the veteran laptop's chops as a powerhouse computer for creation and development work.
You pay for it, though: The base price for the 16-inch model of this premium laptop is $2,499.
The review process for laptops and other computers and tablets consists of two parts: performance testing under controlled conditions in the CNET Labs and extensive hands-on use by our expert reviewers. This includes evaluating a device's aesthetics, ergonomics and features. A final review verdict is a combination of both those objective and subjective judgments.
To test laptop battery life, we change the default settings to keep the system from going to sleep or hibernating, disable pop-ups and notifications that may interfere with the test and set screen brightness and volume (output to earbuds) to 50%. We then stream a looped, custom YouTube video over Wi-Fi in the Chrome browser and use a timer app to track how long the system remains active.
A more detailed description of each benchmark and how we use it can be found in our How We Test Computers page.
How we test laptops
The review process for laptops and other computers consists of two parts: performance testing under controlled conditions in the CNET Labs and extensive hands-on use by our expert reviewers. This includes evaluating a device's aesthetics, ergonomics and features. A final review verdict is a combination of both those objective and subjective judgments.
A more detailed description of each benchmark and how we use it can be found in our How We Test Computers page.
More for people who spend all day on their computers
Sun, 17 Nov 2013 11:41:00 -0600entext/htmlhttps://www.cnet.com/tech/computing/best-laptop/Dell EMC
With support from Dell EMC, and in association with Intel and Microsoft, Dippy's Naturenauts offers a mobile-friendly interactive experience for children aged seven to eleven.
A fun activity that supports Dippy on Tour, Dippy and Fern the fox lead kids through a series of exploratory games that encourage them to venture outdoors and interact with the nature in their area while learning about science.
Through their generous support of Dippy on Tour and Dippy's Naturenauts, Dell EMC helped the Museum to help the next generation of scientists engage with the natural world through a leading a digital experience, guiding and engage them in scientific thinking.
Wed, 12 Jun 2019 18:01:00 -0500entext/htmlhttps://www.nhm.ac.uk/support-us/our-supporters/dell-emc.htmlDELL EMC
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Tue, 11 Oct 2016 23:52:00 -0500entext/htmlhttps://cio.economictimes.indiatimes.com/tag/dell+emc