I'm certified as an A and Network Technician, and I can help explain the theory and praticality of any of the questions you might have in the study of these fields. I've had my A for 10 years, and Network plus was recently obtained
I've been an IT technician for 10 years, as well as a printer technician.
MCP in NT Workstation/Server, A and Network certified.
|am||01/10/14||10||10||10||excellent.Thank you so much|
|David||07/19/13||10||10||10||Thank you so much|
Hello Roque - your best option is looking into your local community colleges, many of them offer 'intro to computers' or 'computer repair' classes, in addition to some higher tier training as well
I would suggest some additional ESL courses as a start, 'dat' isn't a word. I'm not saying that to be rude, but getting better grammar/understanding would be helpful. A+ is always a good start, net+
Hey Ed - Getting to know Cisco is a good thing, but I would advise against being a 'one-trick-pony' engineer. Getting to know the basics and fundamentals of networking is far better. The reason for
This is a question that is difficult to answer because it's going to depend on what kind of jobs are open. however, someone with a level of CCNP should be able to get into a network engineering position
Hey Ryan - Getting a degree is not a bad thing at all, it definitely does help when HR and recruiters look at resumes. However, I can personally vouch that a 4 year degree isn't needed to land a decent