• $39.99

Publisher Description

This bestselling on-the-job reference and test preparation guide has been fully revised for the new 2015 CompTIA exam objectives for exams 901 & 902

Written by the leading authority on CompTIA A+ certification and training, this self-study set has been thoroughly updated to cover 100% of the topics covered on the latest edition of the exam. New topics include managing and maintaining cellular devices, including tablets; configuring operating systems, including Windows 8, Android, and iOS; and enhanced, mobile-centered security and troubleshooting procedures. The All-in-One Exam Guide enables you to take the test with complete confidence. It also serves as a practical reference for IT support and technical personnel.

Bonus electronic content includes:
Practice exams with hundreds of accurate questions

More than an hour of video training featuring Mike Meyers

Performance-based simulations that prepare you for the performance-based questions on the exam

A collection of Mike's favorite free PC tools




Key Features include:

Written with the “in the trenches” voice and clarity Mike Meyers is known for

Features pre-assessment tests, exam tips, and “Try This!” sections to reinforce difficult topics

Includes a coupon for 10% off of the exam fee, a $37 value

GENRE
Computers & Internet
RELEASED
2016
January 7
LANGUAGE
EN
English
LENGTH
1,632
Pages
PUBLISHER
McGraw-Hill Education
SELLER
The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
SIZE
204.4
MB

Customer Reviews

Impaler80s ,

Great Study Guide

As I’m preparing for the new A+ exam (901/902), this guide has been great. The sims and tools that normally come on the CD with the physical book have links in the e-book that gets you to the same tools. It’s been great to read on my MacBook Pro, or on my iPad, with opportunities to highlight and take tons of notes. It’s a big and long book, certainly longer than his Network+ or Security+ books, but there’s just simply more material. Highly recommend!

Nonnononononope ,

Outdated

This book is out of date and doesn’t mention the more recent Linux developments, like Systemd or Wayland. Some information is incorrect.

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