HPE2-K42 candidate - Designing HPE Nimble Solutions Updated: 2024
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Exam Code: HPE2-K42 Designing HPE Nimble Solutions candidate January 2024 by Killexams.com team
HPE2-K42 Designing HPE Nimble Solutions
Exam ID : HPE2-K42
Exam type : Web based
Exam duration : 1 hour
Exam length : 40 questions
Passing score : 70%
Delivery languages : Japanese, English
Multiple choice (multiple responses), scenario based
Multiple choice (multiple responses)
This exam validates that you can:
7% Introduction to Nimble Solutions
Identify Nimble technologies
Describe Nimble OS features
Describe Nimble Cloud Volume Technology
13% AF-Series Introduction
Describe the AF-Series hardware.
Explain Scale-to-Fit with the AF-Series.
9% CS-Series Introduction
Describe the CSx000 hardware.
Explain Scale-to-Fit with the CSx000
Describe Nimble Hardware
17% NimbleOS Architecture
Describe the AF-Series write operations.
Describe the AF-Series read operations.
Describe the HFx000 write operations.
Describe the HFx000 read operations.
3% NimbleOS WebUI Introduction
Explain how to access and navigate the NimbleOS WebUI.
Explain user administration.
3% Introduction to Customer Support and InfoSight
Discuss the InfoSight Customer portal.
Describe Support coverage and logistics.
10% Array initialization and Setup
Explain an array initialization process.
Explain an array configuration process.
Describe port and firewall considerations.
17% Working with Nimble Storage Volumes
Describe basic volume concepts.
8% Introduction to Nimble Storage Snapshots
Describe how Nimble snapshots work.
Explain snapshot scheduling.
Describe need to add RPO, RTO, and change rate definitions.
Explain recovering from a snapshot by using zero copy clones
13% Introduction to Nimble Storage Replication
Describe basic replication concepts.
Explain SmartReplicate Disaster Recovery.
|Designing HPE Nimble Solutions
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Designing HPE Nimble Solutions
Following HPE best practices, when connecting a head unit to an expansion shelf, what port on the expansion shelf should you connect into?
Volume pinning is a technology that applies to which series of HPE Nimble arrays?
C. All series
Which statement is correct about Zero copy clones? (Choose two.)
A. It is mandatory for customers requiring RPO=0.
B. It is required for replication to a Secondary Flash Array’s for optimal data protection.
C. It is a full copy of all data blocks for full performance.
D. it allows a volume to be created for online use, based on a snapshot.
E. It occupies no additional space until new data is written or changed.
How can controller failover be performed? (Choose two.)
A. In CLI, use the command: failover.Perform it online via InfoSight.
B. In WebUI, on the array level, click MAKE ACTIVE.
C. In OCP, press the Failover button.
D. Perform it online via InfoSight.
Which kind of licensing approach do HPE Nimble arrays use?
A. capacity-based licensing
B. controller-based licensing
C. all-inclusive licensing
D. frame-based licensing
List basic replication steps in the correct order.
Select and Place:
What is a valid QoS performance setting?
A. latency threshold
B. IOPS minimum
C. IOPS limit
D. MB/s minimum
QoS-Limit allows a user to limit either the IOP or MB/s performance of a specific workload. Having the ability to limit both IOPS and MBs is important as quite often any single
workload will have different peaks and troughs during the operational day. For instance, an OLTP workload maybe very latency sensitive to small block updates during the working day
when rows and tables are frequently being accessed or updated (this will tend to be very IOP/latency sensitive) yet in the evening the same database maybe receiving feeds from other
systems (or providing bulk updates/analysis or index rebuilds), the same application will cease to be IOP sensitive and will now be bandwidth (MBs) sensitive. In NimbleOS4 a user can
limit a workload by either IOPS or MBs and also specify limits to both IOPS and MBs. If either limit is reached then the volume will be restricted accordingly.
What are primary HPE Nimble SmartReplicate components? (Choose three.)
B. snapshot schedule
C. replication group
D. sync partner
How should the All-Flash shelf be connected to the controller shelf?
A. Cable the All-Flash shelf directly to the last disk shelf.
B. Cable the All-Flash shelf directly to the controller shelf.
C. Use high performance SAS expanders.
D. Cable the All-Flash shelf directly to the first disk shelf.
What is the correct power on/off order of the All Flash-Series? (Choose two.)
A. power off the controller shelf first, then the expansion shelves
B. power on controller shelf first, then the expansion shelves
C. power on expansion shelves first, then the controller shelf
D. power off the expansion shelves first, then the controller shelf
Which prerequisites must be fulfilled before starting the array initialization? (Choose three)
A. HPE Nimble Windows Toolkit installed on a server/laptop.
B. Ensure your laptop/server IP has a static IP address configured on the same subnet as the array management interface.
C. Array updated to the latest firmware.
D. All switch configurations done like flow control and spanning tree.
E. Array registered in InfoSight based on the serial number.
F. HPE Service Processor deployed
How is SmartReplicate licensed?
A. per array
B. free of charge
C. per target
D. based on capacity (per 1TB)
What is the maximum number of banks in an AF-Series array?
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Fifty years ago, Hewlett-Packard introduced the first handheld scientific calculator, the HP-35. It was quite the engineering feat, since equivalent machines of the day were bulky desktop affairs, if not rack-mounted. [Rob Weinstein] has long been a fan of HP calculators, and used an HP-41C for many years until it wore out. Since then he gradually developed a curiosity about these old calculators and what made them tick. The more he read, the more engrossed he became. [Rob] eventually decided to embark on a three year long reverse-engineer journey that culminated a recreation of the original design on a protoboard that operates exactly like the original from 1972 (although not quite pocket-sized). In this presentation he walks us through the history of the calculator design and his efforts in understanding and eventually replicating it using modern FPGAs.
The HP patent ( US Patent 4,001,569Â )Â contains an extremely detailed explanation of the calculator in nearly every aspect. There are many novel concepts in the design, and [Rob] delves into two of them in his presentation.Â Early LED devices were a drain on batteries, and HP engineers came up with a clever solution. In a complex orchestra of multiplexed switches, they steered current through inductors and LED segments, storing energy temporarily and eliminating the need for inefficient dropping resistors. But even more complicated is the serial processor architecture of the calculator. The first microprocessors were not available when HP started this design, so the entire processor was done at the gate level. Everything operates on 56-bit registers which are constantly circulating around in circular shift registers. [Rob] has really done his homework here, carefully studying each section of the design in great depth, drawing upon old documents and books when available, and making his own material when not. For example, in the course of figuring everything out, [Rob] prepared 338 pages of timing charts in addition to those in the patent.
One section called the â€śMicro-Programmed Controllerâ€ť is presented as just a black-box in the patent. This is the heart of the systems, and is essential to the calculatorâ€™s operation. However, all the other parts that talk to the controller were so well-described in the patent that [Rob] was able to back out the details. The controller, and all sections of the calculator, was implemented in Verilog, and tested on an instrumented workbench he built to test each module.
Once everything was working in the simulations, [Rob] set out to build a working model. TInyFPGA models were used, one for each custom chip. A few understandable departures were made from the original design. An 18650 lithium ion cell powers the board, kept topped off by a modern battery charging controller. The board is larger than the original, and yes, heâ€™s using the Hackaday-obligatory 555 chip in the power-on circuit. In this short demonstration video, you can see the final prototype being put through its paces side by side with an original HP-35, working through examples from the ownerâ€™s manual.
This is an incredibly researched and thoroughly documented project. [Rob] has made the design open source and is sharing it on the projectâ€™s GitLab repository.Â [Rob]â€™s slides for Remoticon are not only a great overview of the project, but have some good references included. Its clear he has a real passion for these old calculators and has done a fantastic job exploring the HP-35. But even after three years, thereâ€™s more to come. Heâ€™s thinking about making a PCB version, and a discrete implementation using individual logic gates may be in the works.
(MENAFN- PR Newswire) Entries from around the world competed for the coveted Platinum, Gold, Silver, Bronze and the first "Greatest Design of the Year" Spark Awards. Judges chose 85 winners from all design categories
NEW YORK, Dec. 22, 2023 /PRNewswire/ -- 85 designs have been judged and selected as outstanding submissions to the Spark Design Awards of 2023. Over six days of lively debate and vigorous review, the Spark jurors decided upon their favorite designs. Jurors agreed that this year's candidates were all impressive, but only a few are chosen as top winning works. Student Design was well represented by 80 institutions with submissions from around the world. Top participating schools included Art Center/USA, Hong
Professional entries included designs from prestigious brands like OXO, Philips, Dell,
Spark also announced the latest Spark Awards, the top voted designs of the competition-
About the Spark Awards
Press release distributed by
SOURCE Spark Design Awards
2023 is just about over as I write this and in a few days, the winners of the 2024 North American Car, Truck and Utility Vehicle of the Year (NACTOY) awards will be announced. Several months ago, I was honored to be invited to join the jury of 50 journalists from Canada, the United States and Mexico and since then Iâ€™ve cast my votes for the finalists and now the winners. At this point, only the team at Deloitte that tabulated our votes knows who the winners are, but let's take a look at the nine finalists.
First up are the candidates for car of the year.
This year Honda introduced the 11th generation of the Accord and itâ€™s a very different machine from the model that arrived in 1976. Itâ€™s still available as a four-door sedan, but like most vehicles, it has grown dramatically and is now classed as a large sedan. Like the 10th generation model it replaced, the Accord has a fastback profile that has become pretty much de rigueur among most of the sedans still on sale in this market.
Itâ€™s got a sleek design that like the Civic that arrived last year is a bit more subdued than the prior generation. Itâ€™s not bad, just not quite as interesting to look at. The new Accord is the first Honda to feature a new infotainment system based on Android Automotive with Google Automotive Services built in including Maps, Assistant and the Play store.
As has been the case since 1976, all Accords are front wheel drive and there is a choice of two four cylinder powertrains. The base setup is a version of the 1.5-liter turbocharged engine that arrived with the 2016 Civic while the option is a naturally aspirated 2.0-liter hybrid. Only the LX and EX trims get the 1.5-liter with the other four variants all being hybrids and for the first time this year, there is no manual transmission offered.
Hyundai Ioniq 6
The Ioniq 6 is one of three vehicles nominated this year that all utilize the Hyundai Motor Group e-GMP electric drive architecture. This midsize sedan rides on the same hardware as the Kia EV6 that won the utility vehicle award last year and is also shared with the Kia EV9 and Genesis GV70 Electrified that are finalists this year. Like the Ioniq 5 and EV6, the Ioniq 6 has a 77.4 kWh battery and the rear drive version leverages the incredibly low drag body to achieve an EPA range rating of 361 miles with the single motor rear drive configuration and 18-inch wheels.
The design is somewhat polarizing, but it does enable the Ioniq 6 to slip through the air with minimal resistance although the sloping rear end does restrict the trunk space somewhat. The single motor version is plenty quick, but the all-wheel drive variants offer 320 horsepower for some serious get up and go.
Toyota Prius/Prius Prime
Now in its fifth-generation, the original hybrid is back and for the first time, it has a design that can truly be considered attractive and even sporty. While the sleek new body sacrifices some passenger space compared to the egg-shaped prior generations, itâ€™s a worthy sacrifice. Toyota now has hybrid options in almost its entire lineup and those that need the extra space have lots of choices all the way up to the big Tundra and Sequoia.
The latest generation of the Toyota Hybrid system is more powerful and more efficient than before, returning up to 57 mpg and even the all-wheel drive model averages 49 mpg. The new Prius goes a long way toward being usable as a truly electric vehicle with up to 45 miles of electric driving range, enough to meet about 80% of driverâ€™s dally needs without using any gas at all.
Next up we have the truck of the year candidates
Almost the entire midsize truck segment has been redesigned in the last 2 years with the Ford Ranger and Toyota Tacoma both having a strong chance at being on this list next year. But they arenâ€™t really available yet so we have the Colorado representing this time. Unlike most new models, the Colorado hasnâ€™t really grown overall and thatâ€™s fine. Itâ€™s got about the same footprint although the wheelbase has been extended a couple of inches which should help with approach angles when going off road.
While their are plenty of different trim levels, Chevrolet has simplified the offerings a bit with only the crew cab variant now being available from basic work truck to full-on Bison ZR2 off-road beast. All Colorados are now powered by the 2.7-liter turbocharged four that serves as the base engine in the full-size Silverado although two different power output levels are offered at 237-hp or 310-hp. All Colorados get a big 11.3-inch touchscreen with an Android Automotive infotainment system
Chevrolet Silverado EV
Chevroletâ€™s second finalist this year is the Silverado EV. Unlike the F-150 Lightning that won this award last year, the Silverado is built from the ground up as an electric vehicle and offers a much larger 210-kWh battery pack and a 450 mile driving range that should yield more than 200 miles of range even when towing a 10,000-lb trailer.
Right now, Chevrolet is still only shipping the work truck version to fleets, but soon there will be consumer variants with features like four wheel steering for better maneuvering. The purpose-built unit body will also bring back the mid-gate that first appeared two decades ago on the Avalanche pickup. With the mid-gate folded and the multi-way tailgate, the Silverado will be able to accommodate cargo up to 11 feet long.
Ford Super Duty
The Ford Super Duty family comprises a wide range of trucks from a standard cab, long bed F-250 to medium duty F-550 chassis cabs that are typically outfitted with ambulance bodies, tow equipment or bucket lifts used by utility workers. There are also a crazy array of trim levels from the basic XL work trucks to the luxurious King Ranch, Platinum and Limited series.
While the design is evolutionary, there is plenty of new technology in the new Super Duty trucks including 5G connectivity and new driver assist features such as remote cameras and radar sensors that can be mounted on large trailers to feed into blindspot monitors and backup assist. The SYNC infotainment system also adds the ability for upfitters to have controls for the equipment being directly on the touchscreen without having to wire up and install extra switches. The existing 7.3-liter gas and 6.7-liter diesel V8s have been upgraded with more power and efficiency and a new entry-level 6.8-liter gas V8 has been added to the lineup.
This year's utility vehicle finalists all come from Hyundai Motor Group with each of the brands represented and all available with electric drive.
The second generation Kona has grown larger as is all too common although in this case, the extra size has gone to making the back seat more usable by adults. The original was definitely a tight squeeze in the back. The styling has evolved a lot, taking on a more chiseled look similar to the larger Tucson and losing some of the cuteness of the original.
Like the first Kona, this one will be available with a choice of gas four cylinder engines or electric drive. Two gas engines, a 147-hp 2.0-liter naturally aspirated or 1.6-liter turbocharged unit with 190-hp are available. The higher performance Kona N hasnâ€™t been announced yet, but will likely show up in the next year or two. On the electric side, the Kona retains most of the hardware from the first generation including a 201-hp motor and 65-kWh battery although range has been bumped slightly to 261 miles and the charging speed has been upgraded to 100-kW..Thereâ€™s also a less expensive SE trim with a 49-kWh battery and 197 mile range starting at under $34,000.
The EV9 is the largest vehicle built to date on the HMG e-GMP platform and it launches a new segment for EVs, three-row SUVs with a more mainstream, albeit still expensive price point. The 3-row Rivian R1S and Mercedes-Benz EQS SUV are already available although at much higher prices than the Kia. The EV9 ranges from $55,000 to about $75,000 for a loaded GT-Line with all-wheel drive.
The base model with a standard range battery and rear drive is rated at about 230 miles of range while the rear-drive extended range variants should get about 304 miles. Like other e-GMP models from the Hyundai Motor Group, the EV9 has very fast charging capability (if you find a working charger) that can fill the battery from 10-80% charge in about 24 minutes. The EV9 is similar in size to the gas Telluride with seating for up to seven people and lots of cargo space in the back.
Genesis GV70 Electrified
The GV70 EV is based on the existing mid-size GV70 luxury SUV but the gas powertrain has been replaced with the dual motor e-GMP configuration found in the smaller GV60, Hyundai Ioniq 5 and 6 and Kia EV6. With 320 hp itâ€™s quick and the 240-kW charging capability will get it to 80% charge in about 18 minutes which will be useful because the heavier luxury model only has a range of 236 miles.
Like all Genesis models, the GV70 feels more premium than many competitors at a more attractive price. Starting at $66,450, it undercuts German competitors while offering a wide array of features including highway driving assist with lane centering and heads up display.
The 2024 award winners will be announced on January 4, 2024 at 11am EST and the presentation will be streamed live on Youtube.
If Jeep ever considered rebadging a Japanese kei car, this heavily modified Hustler would certainly make for a great candidate
The Suzuki Hustler is an adorable kei car but its quirky design and proportions inspire tuners to use it as a base for rugged-looking conversions. Shortly after Damd turned the Hustler into a tiny Jeep impersonator, Vrarva presented its own take, looking like an urban vehicle for the special forces.
The Vrarva IO is the third model from the Japanese tuner, following the RAV4-based Mars and the Delica D:5-based Orcus. Besides getting rid of the Suzuki emblems, the tuner added a 9-piece bodykit that transforms the Hustler into a tough little monster, without altering its main visual characteristics. At the front, there is a Vrarva grille, a slightly redesigned bumper, and a custom hood featuring angular bumps above the round headlights. The rear end has a similar treatment with plastic add-ons on the tailgate and bumper.
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The Suzuki Hustler already comes with plenty of crossover-style unpainted plastic trim right from the factory, but Vrarva added a heavier dose. This is more evident on the profile thanks to the thick fender extensions, and the protective strip on the doors. More importantly, the new 15-inch wheels are shod in Toyo Open Country tires, offering more grip on slippery surfaces. The SUV stance is further improved by the lifted suspension. As for the interior, the company offers the option of re-upholstered seats for a more premium feel.
The first Vrarva IO build is based on the second-generation Suzuki Hustler Hybrid G 2WD. There are no mechanical upgrades, with the stock turbocharged 658cc three-cylinder engine producing 63 hp (47 kW / 64 PS), and the mild hybrid system contributing another 2 hp (1 kW / 2 PS). Power is transmitted to the front wheels via a CVT automatic, although the Hustler is also available in 4WD guise which sounds more suitable for the Vrarva conversion.
The price of the Vrarva IO as a complete vehicle is ÂĄ2,490,000 ($17,362). On the other hand, the cost of the upgrades including tax and labor is a whooping ÂĄ1,356,300 ($14,007) in case you want to upgrade an existing Suzuki Hustler. Unfortunately, as is the case with the majority of kei cars, the Hustler is limited to the Japanese market â€“ at least until weâ€™ll be able to import it in the US.
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