Exam Code: 1Z0-062 (Practice Exam Latest Test Questions VCE PDF)
Exam Name: Oracle Database 12c: Installation and Administration
Certification Provider: Oracle
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2016 Jun 1Z0-062 Study Guide Questions:

Q111. You created an encrypted tablespace: 


You then closed the encryption wallet because you were advised that this is secure. 

Later in the day, you attempt to create the EMPLOYEES table in the SECURESPACE tablespace with the SALT option on the EMPLOYEE column. 

Which is true about the result? 

A. It creates the table successfully but does not encrypt any inserted data in the EMPNAME column because the wallet must be opened to encrypt columns with SALT. 

B. It generates an error when creating the table because the wallet is closed. 

C. It creates the table successfully, and encrypts any inserted data in the EMPNAME column because the wallet needs to be open only for tablespace creation. 

D. It generates error when creating the table, because the salt option cannot be used with encrypted tablespaces. 

Answer: C 

Explanation: 

* The environment setup for tablespace encryption is the same as that for transparent data encryption. Before attempting to create an encrypted tablespace, a wallet must be created to hold the encryption key. 

* Setting the tablespace master encryption key is a one-time activity. This creates the master encryption key for tablespace encryption. This key is stored in an external security module (Oracle wallet) and is used to encrypt the tablespace encryption keys. 

* Before you can create an encrypted tablespace, the Oracle wallet containing the tablespace master encryption key must be open. The wallet must also be open before you can access data in an encrypted tablespace. 

* Salt is a way to strengthen the security of encrypted data. It is a random string added to the data before it is encrypted, causing repetition of text in the clear to appear different when encrypted. Salt removes the one common method attackers use to steal data, namely, matching patterns of encrypted text. 

* ALT | NO SALT By default the database appends a random string, called "salt," to the clear text of the column before encrypting it. This default behavior imposes some limitations on encrypted columns: / If you specify SALT during column encryption, then the database does not compress the data in the encrypted column even if you specify table compression for the table. However, the database does compress data in unencrypted columns and encrypted columns without the SALT parameter. 


Q112. Examine the following impdp command to import a database over the network from a pre-12c Oracle database (source): 


Which three are prerequisites for successful execution of the command? 

A. The import operation must be performed by a user on the target database with the DATAPUMP_IMP_FULL_DATABASE role, and the database link must connect to a user on the source database with the DATAPUMP_EXD_FULL_DATABASE role. 

B. All the user-defined tablespaces must be in read-only mode on the source database. 

C. The export dump file must be created before starting the import on the target database. 

D. The source and target database must be running on the same platform with the same endianness. 

E. The path of data files on the target database must be the same as that on the source database. 

F. The impdp operation must be performed by the same user that performed the expdp operation. 

Answer: A,B,D 

Explanation: In this case we have run the impdp without performing any conversion if 

endian format is different then we have to first perform conversion. 


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Q113. You execute the following commands to audit database activities: 

SQL > ALTER SYSTEM SET AUDIT_TRIAL=DB, EXTENDED SCOPE=SPFILE; 

SQL > AUDIT SELECT TABLE, INSERT TABLE, DELETE TABLE BY JOHN By SESSION WHENEVER SUCCESSFUL; 

Which statement is true about the audit record that generated when auditing after instance restarts? 

A. One audit record is created for every successful execution of a SELECT, INSERT OR DELETE command on a table, and contains the SQL text for the SQL Statements. 

B. One audit record is created for every successful execution of a SELECT, INSERT OR DELETE command, and contains the execution plan for the SQL statements. 

C. One audit record is created for the whole session if john successfully executes a SELECT, INSERT, or DELETE command, and contains the execution plan for the SQL statements. 

D. One audit record is created for the whole session if JOHN successfully executes a select command, and contains the SQL text and bind variables used. 

E. One audit record is created for the whole session if john successfully executes a SELECT, INSERT, or DELETE command on a table, and contains the execution plan, SQL text, and bind variables used. 

Answer: A 

Explanation: 

Note: 

* BY SESSION 

In earlier releases, BY SESSION caused the database to write a single record for all SQL statements or operations of the same type executed on the same schema objects in the same session. Beginning with this release (11g) of Oracle Database, both BY SESSION and BY ACCESS cause Oracle Database to write one audit record for each audited statement and operation. 

* BY ACCESS 

Specify BY ACCESS if you want Oracle Database to write one record for each audited statement and operation. 

Note: 

If you specify either a SQL statement shortcut or a system privilege that audits a data definition language (DDL) statement, then the database always audits by access. In all other cases, the database honors the BY SESSION or BY ACCESS specification. 

* For each audited operation, Oracle Database produces an audit record containing this information: / The user performing the operation / The type of operation / The object involved in the operation / The date and time of the operation 

Reference: Oracle Database SQL Language Reference 12c 


Q114. Which two statements are true when row archival management is enabled? 

A. The ORA_ARCHIVE_STATE column visibility is controlled by the ROW ARCHIVAL VISIBILITY session parameter. 

B. The ORA_ARCHIVE_STATE column is updated manually or by a program that could reference activity tracking columns, to indicate that a row is no longer considered active. 

C. The ROW ARCHIVAL VISIBILITY session parameter defaults to active rows only. 

D. The ORA_ARCHIVE_STATE column is visible if referenced in the select list of a query. 

E. The ORA_ARCHIVE_STATE column is updated automatically by the Oracle Server based on activity tracking columns, to Indicate that a row is no longer considered active. 

Answer: A,B 

Explanation: A: Below we see a case where we set the row archival visibility parameter to "all" thereby allowing us to see all of the rows that have been logically deleted: 

alter session set row archival visibility = all; 

We can then turn-on row invisibility back on by changing row archival visibility = "active": alter session set row archival visibility = all; 

B: To use ora_archive_state as an alternative to deleting rows, you need the following settings and parameters: 

1. Create the table with the row archival clause 

create table mytab (col1 number, col2 char(200)) row archival; 

2. Now that the table is marked as row archival, you have two methods for removing rows, a permanent solution with the standard delete DML, plus the new syntax where you set ora_archive_state to a non-zero value: 

update mytab set ora_archive_state=2 where col2='FRED' 

3. To make "invisible rows" visible again, you simply set the rows ora_archive_state to zero: 

update mytab set ora_archive_state=0 where col2='FRED' Note: 

* Starting in Oracle 12c, Oracle provides a new feature that allow you to "logically delete" a row in a table without physically removing the row. This effectively makes deleted rows "invisible" to all SQL and DML, but they can be revealed at any time, providing a sort of "instant" rollback method. 

To use ora_archive_state as an alternative to deleting rows. 


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Q115. You are about to plug a multi-terabyte non-CDB into an existing multitenant container database (CDB) as a pluggable database (PDB). 

The characteristics of the non-CDB are as follows: 

Version: Oracle Database 12c Releases 1 64-bit Character set: WE8ISO8859P15 National character set: AL16UTF16 O/S: Oracle Linux 6 64-bit 

The characteristics of the CDB are as follows: 

Version: Oracle Database 12c Release 1 64-bit Character set: AL32UTF8 O/S: Oracle Linux 6 64-bit 

Which technique should you use to minimize down time while plugging this non-CDB into the CDB? 

A. Transportable database 

B. Transportable tablespace 

C. Data Pump full export / import 

D. The DBMS_PDB package 

E. RMAN 

Answer: D Explanation: 

Note: 

* Generating a Pluggable Database Manifest File for the Non-CDB 

Execute the dbms_pdb.describe procedure to generate the manifest file. 

exec dbms_pdb.describe(pdb_descr_file=>'/u01/app/oracle/oradata/noncdb/noncdb.xml'); 

Shut down the noncdb instance to prepare to copy the data files in the next section. 

shutdown immediate exit 


Q116. Which three factors influence the optimizer's choice of an execution plan? 

A. the optimizer_mode initialization parameter 

B. operating system (OS) statistics 

C. cardinality estimates 

D. object statistics in the data dictionary 

E. fixed baselines 

Answer: A,B 

Reference: http://docs.oracle.com/cd/B19306_01/server.102/b14211/optimops.htm