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Microsoft MTA 98-367 – Security Fundamentals

Course Description

4.44 Hours

24 Videos

The Microsoft MTA 98-367 – Security Fundamentals course is designed to provide students with the knowledge to take the Microsoft 98-367 exam. The Microsoft Technology Associate (MTA) is Microsoft’s newest suite of technology certification exams that validate fundamental knowledge needed to begin building a career using Microsoft technologies.

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Course Syllabus

MTA 98-367 – Module 1 Understanding Security Layers

  1. 1.0 Security Fundamentals Instructor
  2. 1.1 Security Fundamentals Intro
  3. 1.2 Understanding Security Layers Part1
  4. 1.3 Understanding Security Layers Part2

MTA 98-367 – Module 2 Authentication, Authorization, and Accounting

  1. 2.0 Authentication, Authorization & Accounting Part1
  2. 2.1 Authentication, Authorization & Accounting Part2
  3. 2.2 Authentication, Authorization & Accounting Demo

MTA 98-367 – Module 3 Understanding Security Policies

  1. 3.0 Understanding Security Policies

MTA 98-367 – Module 4 Understanding Network Security

  1. 4.0 Understanding Network Security Part1
  2. 4.1 Understanding Network Security Part2

MTA 98-367 – Module 5 Locking Down Server and Client

  1. 5.0 Locking Down the Server and Client
  2. 5.1 Locking Down the Server and Client Part2

MTA 98-367 – Module 6 Key Takeaways

  1. 6.0 Key Take Aways Intro
  2. 6.1 Understanding Security Layers
  3. 6.2 Authentication Authorization and Accounting
  4. 6.3 Understanding Security Policies
  5. 6.4 Understanding Network Security
  6. 6.5 Security Fundamentals Part 2

MTA 98-367 – Module 7 Terms to Know

  1. 7.0 Terms to Know Intro
  2. 7.1 Understanding Security Layers Terms
  3. 7.2 Authentication Authorization and Accounting Terms
  4. 7.3 Understanding Security Policies Terms
  5. 7.4 Understanding Network Security Terms
  6. 7.5 Locking Down Server and Client Terms

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You Will Get Certification After Completetion This Course.

From: $14.99 / month


Frequently Asked Questions

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Our platform is typically designed to be as user-friendly as possible: intuitive controls, clear instructions, and tutorials guide students through new tasks. However, students still need basic computer skills to access and navigate these programs. These skills include: using a keyboard and a mouse; running computer programs; using the Internet; sending and receiving email; using word processing programs; and using forums and other collaborative tools. Most online programs publish such requirements on their websites. If not, an admissions adviser can help.