[Free] 2018(May) EnsurePass Pass4sure CompTIA SY0-401 Dumps with VCE and PDF 691-700

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CompTIA Security Certification

Question No: 691 – (Topic 3)

Physical documents must be incinerated after a set retention period is reached. Which of the following attacks does this action remediate?

  1. Shoulder Surfing

  2. Dumpster Diving

  3. Phishing

  4. Impersonation

Answer: B Explanation:

Incinerating documents (or shredding documents) instead of throwing them into a bin will prevent people being able to read the documents to view sensitive information.

Dumpster diving is looking for treasure in someone else#39;s trash. (A dumpster is a large trash container.) In the world of information technology, dumpster diving is a technique used to retrieve information that could be used to carry out an attack on a computer network. Dumpster diving isn#39;t limited to searching through the trash for obvious treasures like access codes or passwords written down on sticky notes. Seemingly innocent information like a phone list, calendar, or organizational chart can be used to assist an attacker using social engineering techniques to gain access to the network. To prevent dumpster divers from learning anything valuable from your trash, experts recommend that your company establish a disposal policy where all paper, including print-outs, is shredded in a cross-cut shredder before being recycled, all storage media is erased, and all staff is educated about the danger of untracked trash.

Question No: 692 – (Topic 3)

Sara, the Chief Information Officer (CIO), has requested an audit take place to determine what services and operating systems are running on the corporate network. Which of the following should be used to complete this task?

  1. Fingerprinting and password crackers

  2. Fuzzing and a port scan

  3. Vulnerability scan and fuzzing

  4. Port scan and fingerprinting

Answer: D Explanation:

Different services use different ports. When a service is enabled on a computer, a network port is opened for that service. For example, enabling the HTTP service on a web server will open port 80 on the server. By determining which ports are open on a remote server, we can determine which services are running on that server.

A port scanner is a software application designed to probe a server or host for open ports. This is often used by administrators to verify security policies of their networks and by attackers to identify running services on a host with the view to compromise it.

A port scan or portscan can be defined as a process that sends client requests to a range of server port addresses on a host, with the goal of finding an active port. While not a nefarious process in and of itself, it is one used by hackers to probe target machine services with the aim of exploiting a known vulnerability of that service. However the majority of uses of a port scan are not attacks and are simple probes to determine services available on a remote machine.

Fingerprinting is a means of ascertaining the operating system of a remote computer on a network. Fingerprinting is more generally used to detect specific versions of applications or protocols that are run on network servers. Fingerprinting can be accomplished “passively” by sniffing network packets passing between hosts, or it can be accomplished “actively” by transmitting specially created packets to the target machine and analyzing the response

Question No: 693 – (Topic 3)

Which of the following BEST describes the type of attack that is occurring? (Select TWO).

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Ensurepass 2018 PDF and VCE

Ensurepass 2018 PDF and VCE

Ensurepass 2018 PDF and VCE

Ensurepass 2018 PDF and VCE

Ensurepass 2018 PDF and VCE

Ensurepass 2018 PDF and VCE

  1. DNS spoofing

  2. Man-in-the-middle

  3. Backdoor

  4. Replay

  5. ARP attack

  6. Spear phishing

  7. Xmas attack

Answer: A,E Explanation:

We have a legit bank web site and a hacker bank web site. The hacker has a laptop connected to the network. The hacker is redirecting bank web site users to the hacker bank web site instead of the legit bank web site. This can be done using two methods: DNS Spoofing and ARP Attack (ARP Poisoning).

A: DNS spoofing (or DNS cache poisoning) is a computer hacking attack, whereby data is introduced into a Domain Name System (DNS) resolver#39;s cache, causing the name server to return an incorrect IP address, diverting traffic to the attacker#39;s computer (or any other computer).

A domain name system server translates a human-readable domain name (such as example.com) into a numerical IP address that is used to route communications between nodes. Normally if the server doesn#39;t know a requested translation it will ask another server, and the process continues recursively. To increase performance, a server will typically remember (cache) these translations for a certain amount of time, so that, if it

receives another request for the same translation, it can reply without having to ask the other server again.

When a DNS server has received a false translation and caches it for performance optimization, it is considered poisoned, and it supplies the false data to clients. If a DNS server is poisoned, it may return an incorrect IP address, diverting traffic to another computer (in this case, the hacker bank web site server).

E: Address Resolution Protocol poisoning (ARP poisoning) is a form of attack in which an attacker changes the Media Access Control (MAC) address and attacks an Ethernet LAN by changing the target computer#39;s ARP cache with a forged ARP request and reply packets. This modifies the layer -Ethernet MAC address into the hacker#39;s known MAC address to monitor it. Because the ARP replies are forged, the target computer unintentionally sends the frames to the hacker#39;s computer first instead of sending it to the original destination. As a result, both the user#39;s data and privacy are compromised. An effective ARP poisoning attempt is undetectable to the user.

ARP poisoning is also known as ARP cache poisoning or ARP poison routing (APR).

Question No: 694 – (Topic 3)

A system security analyst using an enterprise monitoring tool notices an unknown internal host exfiltrating files to several foreign IP addresses. Which of the following would be an appropriate mitigation technique?

  1. Disabling unnecessary accounts

  2. Rogue machine detection

  3. Encrypting sensitive files

  4. Implementing antivirus

Answer: B Explanation:

Rogue machine detection is the process of detecting devices on the network that should not be there. If a user brings in a laptop and plugs it into the network, the laptop is a “rogue machine”. The laptop could cause problems on the network. Any device on the network that should not be there is classed as rogue.

Question No: 695 – (Topic 3)

Which of the following attacks allows access to contact lists on cellular phones?

  1. War chalking

  2. Blue jacking

  3. Packet sniffing

  4. Bluesnarfing

Answer: D Explanation:

Bluesnarfing is the theft of information from a wireless device through a Bluetooth connection. Bluetooth is a high-speed but very short-range wireless technology for exchanging data between desktop and mobile computers, personal digital assistants (PDAs), and other devices. By exploiting a vulnerability in the way Bluetooth is implemented on a mobile phone, an attacker can access information – such as the user#39;s calendar, contact list and e-mail and text messages – without leaving any evidence of the attack. Other devices that use Bluetooth, such as laptop computers, may also be vulnerable, although to a lesser extent, by virtue of their more complex systems. Operating in invisible mode protects some devices, but others are vulnerable as long as Bluetooth is enabled.

Question No: 696 – (Topic 3)

Which of the following describes a type of malware which is difficult to reverse engineer in a virtual lab?

  1. Armored virus

  2. Polymorphic malware

  3. Logic bomb

  4. Rootkit

Answer: A Explanation:

An armored virus is a type of virus that has been designed to thwart attempts by analysts from examining its code by using various methods to make tracing, disassembling and reverse engineering more difficult. An Armored Virus may also protect itself from antivirus programs, making it more difficult to trace. To do this, the Armored Virus attempts to trick the antivirus program into believing its location is somewhere other than where it really is on the system.

Question No: 697 – (Topic 3)

A vulnerability assessment indicates that a router can be accessed from default port 80 and default port 22. Which of the following should be executed on the router to prevent access via these ports? (Select TWO).

  1. FTP service should be disabled

  2. HTTPS service should be disabled

  3. SSH service should be disabled

  4. HTTP service should disabled

  5. Telnet service should be disabled

Answer: C,D Explanation:

Port 80 is used by HTTP. Port 22 is used by SSH. By disabling the HTTP and Telnet services, you will prevent access to the router on ports 80 and 22.

Question No: 698 – (Topic 3)

Which of the following controls would allow a company to reduce the exposure of sensitive systems from unmanaged devices on internal networks?

A. 802.1x

  1. Data encryption

  2. Password strength

  3. BGP

Answer: A Explanation:

IEEE 802.1X (also known as Dot1x) is an IEEE Standard for Port-based Network Access Control (PNAC). It is part of the IEEE 802.1 group of networking protocols. It provides an authentication mechanism to devices wishing to attach to a LAN or WLAN.

802.1X authentication involves three parties: a supplicant, an authenticator, and an authentication server. The supplicant is a client device (such as a laptop) that wishes to attach to the LAN/WLAN – though the term #39;supplicant#39; is also used interchangeably to refer

to the software running on the client that provides credentials to the authenticator. The authenticator is a network device, such as an Ethernet switch or wireless access point; and the authentication server is typically a host running software supporting the RADIUS and EAP protocols.

The authenticator acts like a security guard to a protected network. The supplicant (i.e., client device) is not allowed access through the authenticator to the protected side of the network until the supplicant’s identity has been validated and authorized. An analogy to this is providing a valid visa at the airport#39;s arrival immigration before being allowed to enter the country. With 802.1X port-based authentication, the supplicant provides credentials, such as user name/password or digital certificate, to the authenticator, and the authenticator forwards the credentials to the authentication server for verification. If the authentication server determines the credentials are valid, the supplicant (client device) is allowed to access resources located on the protected side of the network.

Question No: 699 – (Topic 3)

After working on his doctoral dissertation for two years, Joe, a user, is unable to open his dissertation file. The screen shows a warning that the dissertation file is corrupted because it is infected with a backdoor, and can only be recovered by upgrading the antivirus software from the free version to the commercial version. Which of the following types of malware is the laptop MOST likely infected with?

  1. Ransomware

  2. Trojan

  3. Backdoor

  4. Armored virus

Answer: A Explanation:

Ransomware is a type of malware which restricts access to the computer system that it infects, and demands a ransom paid to the creator(s) of the malware in order for the restriction to be removed. Some forms of ransomware encrypt files on the system#39;s hard drive), while some may simply lock the system and display messages intended to coax the user into paying.

Ransomware typically propagates as a trojan like a conventional computer worm, entering a system through, for example, a downloaded file or a vulnerability in a network service.

The program will then run a payload: such as one that will begin to encrypt personal files on the hard drive. More sophisticated ransomware may hybrid-encrypt the victim#39;s plaintext

with a random symmetric key and a fixed public key. The malware author is the only party that knows the needed private decryption key. Some ransomware payloads do not use encryption. In these cases, the payload is simply an application designed to restrict interaction with the system, typically by setting the Windows Shell to itself, or even modifying the master boot record and/or partition table (which prevents the operating system from booting at all until it is repaired)

Ransomware payloads utilize elements of scareware to extort money from the system#39;s user. The payload may, for example, display notices purportedly issued by companies or law enforcement agencies which falsely claim that the system had been used for illegal activities, or contains illegal content such as pornography and pirated software or media. Some ransomware payloads imitate Windows’ product activation notices, falsely claiming that their computer#39;s Windows installation is counterfeit or requires re-activation. These tactics coax the user into paying the malware#39;s author to remove the ransomware, either by supplying a program which can decrypt the files, or by sending an unlock code that undoes the changes the payload has made.

Question No: 700 – (Topic 3)

Joe analyzed the following log and determined the security team should implement which of the following as a mitigation method against further attempts?


[00: 00: 01]Successful Login: 015 : local

[00: 00: 03]Unsuccessful Login: 022 : RDP

[00: 00: 04]UnSuccessful Login: 010 : RDP

[00: 00: 07]UnSuccessful Login: 007 : RDP

[00: 00: 08]UnSuccessful Login: 003 : RDP

  1. Reporting

  2. IDS

  3. Monitor system logs

  4. Hardening

Answer: D


We can see a number of unsuccessful login attempts using a Remote Desktop Connection (using the RDP protocol) from a computer with the IP address

Someone successfully logged in locally. This is probably an authorized login (for example, Joe logging in).

Hardening is the process of securing a system. We can harden (secure) the system by either disallowing remote desktop connections altogether or by restricting which IPs are allowed to initiate remote desktop connections.

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