VMware - Limited Time Discount Offer - Ends In 1d 00h 00m 00s Coupon code: Y2430OFF
  1. Home
  2. VMware
  3. 5V0-31.22 Dumps
  4. Free 5V0-31.22 Questions

Free 5V0-31.22 Questions for VMware 5V0-31.22 Exam as PDF & Practice Test Software

Page:    1 / 14   
Total 117 questions

Question 1

A systems administrator is tasked to deploy a management domain as part of the VMware Cloud Foundation Bring-Up process and notes the VCF components which will require at least four vCPUs.

Which VCF components have this requirement as default?



Answer : D

According to the VMware Cloud Foundation documentation1, the default CPU and memory requirements for the VCF components in the management domain are as follows:

SDDC Manager: 2 vCPUs, 16 GB RAM

vCenter Server: 4 vCPUs, 16 GB RAM

NSX-T Manager: 4 vCPUs, 16 GB RAM

NSX-Edge Node: 2 vCPUs, 8 GB RAM

Therefore, only vCenter Server and NSX-T Manager have a default requirement of at least four vCPUs.


Question 2

Which two NSX-T Data Center components are present in VMware Cloud Foundation when Application Virtual Networks (AVNs) are deployed? (Choose two.)



Answer : D, E

https://docs.vmware.com/en/VMware-Cloud-Foundation/4.5/vcf-admin/GUID-59E5BEE3-B157-426D-A40C-F21171586863.html

Before you can deploy vRealize Suite components or implement the Identity and Access Management for VMware Cloud Foundation validated solution, you must deploy Application Virtual Networks in the management domain. An Application Virtual Network (AVN) is a software-defined networking concept based on NSX-T Data Center that allows the hosting of management applications on NSX segments. In NSX-T Data Center, segments are virtual layer-2 domains. You can create overlay-backed NSX segments or VLAN-backed NSX segments. Both options create two NSX segments (Region-A and X-Region) on the NSX Edge cluster deployed in the default management vSphere cluster. Those NSX segments are used when you deploy the vRealize Suite products. Region-A segments are local instance NSX segments and X-Region segments are cross-instance NSX segments.

According to the VMware Cloud Foundation documentation1, an NSX Edge cluster is a group of NSX Edge nodes that provide centralized network services such as routing, load balancing, firewall, and NAT. An NSX segment is a virtual layer-2 domain that can be either overlay-backed or VLAN-backed. AVNs are NSX segments that are used to host management applications such as vRealize Suite components.

NSX Load Balancer is not a component of NSX-T Data Center, but a service that is provided by the NSX Edge nodes.It allows you to distribute network traffic across multiple servers or virtual machines2

NSX Global Manager is not present in VMware Cloud Foundation when AVNs are deployed, because it is only available when NSX Federation is enabled.NSX Federation allows you to manage multiple NSX-T Data Center instances across different sites from a single pane of glass3

NSX Intelligence is not present in VMware Cloud Foundation when AVNs are deployed, because it is an optional feature that requires a separate license and installation.NSX Intelligence is a distributed analytics engine that provides visibility and security recommendations for the NSX-T Data Center environment4


Question 3

Which two configurations are validated during the VMware Cloud Foundation bring-up process? (Choose two.)



Answer : A, B

According to the VMware Cloud Foundation documentation1, the following audit tasks are performed and validation results are displayed on the UI:

JSON specifications validation: Validates the completeness and correctness of the specifications of JSON.

Well-Formed JSON File: Validates JSON correctness, syntax, null values, and missing fields or components.

Password validation: Validates specified passwords. Checks for minimum length, invalid characters, and format.

ESXi host version validation: Validates ESXi version installed on the hosts and compares against the VCF-EMS manifest located in /opt/evosddc/bundle/scripts/manifest.json on the Cloud Foundation Builder VM.

Cloud Builder Readiness: Validates whether the requirements to run the Cloud Foundation Builder VM are met.

License key format: Validates format, validity, and expiry for ESX, vSAN, vCenter Server, NSX, and Log Insight license keys.

ESXi Host Readiness

Network configuration: Validates CIDR to IP address validity, IP addresses in use, gateways, invalid or missing VLANs, invalid or missing MTU, and network spec availability for all components.

Time Synchronization: Validates the time on the components is synchronized with the NTP server in the SDDC Manager.

Network Connectivity: Validates network connectivity between hosts and between hosts and other components.

Stretched Cluster validation is not a configuration that is validated during the VMware Cloud Foundation bring-up process, because it is an optional feature that can be enabled after the bring-up process is completed2

Cloud Builder Log Configuration validation is not a valid option, because there is no such configuration in the VMware Cloud Foundation bring-up process.The Cloud Builder VM generates logs that can be downloaded for troubleshooting purposes, but they are not validated during the bring-up process3

NSX Edge validation is not a configuration that is validated during the VMware Cloud Foundation bring-up process, because NSX Edge nodes are not deployed during the bring-up process. They are deployed when creating a VI workload domain or enabling Application Virtual Networks (AVNs).


Question 4

During a VCF design workshop, the architect gathered the following customer requirements:

* There should be two environments: PROD and DEV.

* PROD and DEV workloads should communicate without traversing the physical network.

* The PROD workload domain should be separate from the DEV workload domain.

* The VCF infrastructure design should be flexible and scalable as much as possible.

How many total NSX manager cluster(s) will be deployed as part of the solution?



Answer : C

According to the VMware Cloud Foundation documentation1, each workload domain in VCF has its own NSX Manager cluster that provides network services and security policies for the workloads in that domain. Therefore, to meet the customer requirements, the solution will have two workload domains: PROD and DEV, each with its own NSX Manager cluster. Additionally, the management domain will also have its own NSX Manager cluster that provides network services for the management components in VCF.However, this NSX Manager cluster is not counted as part of the solution, because it is deployed by default during the VCF bring-up process and cannot be used for workload domains2

A) 1 is not a correct answer, because it implies that there is only one workload domain in the solution, which does not meet the customer requirement of having separate PROD and DEV workload domains.

B) 4 is not a correct answer, because it implies that there are four workload domains in the solution, which exceeds the customer requirement of having two environments: PROD and DEV.

D) 3 is not a correct answer, because it implies that there are three workload domains in the solution, which does not match the customer requirement of having two environments: PROD and DEV.


Question 5

During the design phase for a greenfield VMware Cloud Foundation (VCF) deployment, the following design decision has been agreed upon:

* Developer Ready Infrastructure needs to be deployed

The Infrastructure Architect is working with the client to fill the Planning and Preparation Workbook. The Option for 'Developer Ready Infrastructure using VMware Cloud Foundation' has been set to 'Deploy'. The 'Developer Ready Infrastructure using VMware Cloud Foundation' is displaying an error, and its Final Result is stating 'Excluded'.

Which option should be enabled in the Planning and Preparation Workbook to address this issue?



Answer : C

The option that should be enabled in the Planning and Preparation Workbook to address this issue is C) Identity and Access Management for VMware Cloud Foundation. According to the VMware Cloud Foundation documentation1, Identity and Access Management for VMware Cloud Foundation is a prerequisite for deploying Developer Ready Infrastructure using VMware Cloud Foundation. Identity and Access Management for VMware Cloud Foundation provides a centralized identity and access management service for the SDDC components and workloads, using Workspace ONE Access as the identity provider. If this option is not enabled in the Planning and Preparation Workbook, the Developer Ready Infrastructure using VMware Cloud Foundation option will be excluded and display an error.

A) Stretched Cluster for Management Domain is not a correct option, because it is not related to the deployment of Developer Ready Infrastructure using VMware Cloud Foundation. Stretched Cluster for Management Domain is an optional feature that allows you to stretch the management domain across two availability zones for high availability and disaster recovery purposes2

B) Clustered Workspace ONE Access is not a correct option, because it is not required for deploying Developer Ready Infrastructure using VMware Cloud Foundation. Clustered Workspace ONE Access is an optional feature that allows you to deploy a highly available Workspace ONE Access instance using vRealize Suite Lifecycle Manager. This feature is only available when Identity and Access Management for VMware Cloud Foundation is enabled3

D) Stretched Cluster for Workload Domain is not a correct option, because it is not related to the deployment of Developer Ready Infrastructure using VMware Cloud Foundation. Stretched Cluster for Workload Domain is an optional feature that allows you to stretch a VI workload domain across two availability zones for high availability and disaster recovery purposes4


Page:    1 / 14   
Total 117 questions