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Question No. 1

Users complain that system performance is unacceptable when using a specific application service running on a multiprocessor service.

You have established from the storage team that disk response times have not increased, so you can discount there being an I/O problem.

You run vmstat to look at CPU activity and notice high average disk times on the multiprocessor system and an average run queue of zero.

You require more detail about each CPU from which the vmstat figures are derived, to investigate if the load is distributed evenly across all CPUs.

Which three commands provide more detailed information about CPU load distribution?

Answer: C, D, E

C: A useful command to get CPU related stats is mpstat. Here is an example output:

# mpstat -P ALL 5 2

Linux 2.6.9-67.ELsmp (oraclerac1) 12/20/2008

10:42:38 PM CPU %user %nice %system %iowait %irq %soft %idle intr/s

10:42:43 PM all 6.89 0.00 44.76 0.10 0.10 0.10 48.05 1121.60

10:42:43 PM 0 9.20 0.00 49.00 0.00 0.00 0.20 41.60 413.00

10:42:43 PM 1 4.60 0.00 40.60 0.00 0.20 0.20 54.60 708.40


D: When called, the grand-daddy of all memory and process related displays, vmstat, continuously runs and posts its information. It takes two arguments:

# vmstat

is the interval in seconds between two runs. is the number of repetitions vmstat makes. Here is a sample when we want vmstat to run every five seconds and stop after the tenth run. Every line in the output comes after five seconds and shows the stats at that time.

# vmstat 5 10

procs -----------memory---------- ---swap-- -----io---- --system-- ----cpu----

r b swpd free buff cache si so bi bo in cs us sy id wa

0 0 1087032 132500 15260 622488 89 19 9 3 0 0 4 10 82 5

0 0 1087032 132500 15284 622464 0 0 230 151 1095 858 1 0 98 1

0 0 1087032 132484 15300 622448 0 0 317 79 1088 905 1 0 98 0

... shows up to 10 times.

The output shows a lot about the system resources.

E: sar stands for System Activity Recorder, which records the metrics of the key components of the Linux system---CPU, Memory, Disks, Network, etc.---in a special place: the directory /var/log/sa.

The simplest way to use sar is to use it without any arguments or options. Here is an example:

# sar

Linux 2.6.9-55.0.9.ELlargesmp (prolin3) 12/27/2008

12:00:01 AM CPU %user %nice %system %iowait %idle

12:10:01 AM all 14.99 0.00 1.27 2.85 80.89

12:20:01 AM all 14.97 0.00 1.20 2.70 81.13

12:30:01 AM all 15.80 0.00 1.39 3.00 79.81

12:40:01 AM all 10.26 0.00 1.25 3.55 84.93


Not A: iostat is for I/O

Question No. 2

Examine some rules from the /etc/rsyslog.conf file:


uucp, news.notice/var/log/spooler

Which statement is true about the listed rules?

Answer: C

Question No. 3

You attempt to create a new user on Oracle Linux with nothing but a username:

useradd goodbred

Which three statements are true? (Choose three.)

Answer: A, B, E

Question No. 4

Examine this MDAM output:

Which two aspects can be determined from this output?

Answer: A, E

Question No. 5

Examine this extract from the /etc/ssh/sshd_config file:

passwordAuthentication no

What is the effect of this parameter settings on the use of openSSH commands on both the client and server?

Answer: B

If you set PasswordAuthentication to no, you will no longer be able to use a login and password to authenticate and must use a login and public key instead (if PubkeyAuthentication is set to yes).

Question No. 6

Examine the command on its output:

[[email protected] ~] # modprobe --v nfs

Insmod /lib/modules/2.6.39-100.0.12.e16uek.x86_64/kernel/fs/nfs_common/nfs_acl.ko insmod /lob/modules/2.6.39-


Insmod /lib/modules/2.6.39-100.0.12.e16uek.x86_64/kernel/fs/fscache/fscache/ko

Insmod /lib/modules/2.6.39-100.0.12.e16uek.x86_64/kernel/fs/locked.ko

Insmod /lib/modules/2.6.39-100.0.12.e16uek.x86_64/kernel/fs/nfs/nfs.ko

Which two statements are true about the modprobe command?

Answer: A, B


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