- 1 Manipulating Azure Storage Accounts Using Storage PowerShell cmdlets
- 2 Vapor IO Brings OpenDCRE to General Availability
- 3 VMware Takes the Wraps Off vRealize Automation and vRealize Business
- 4 Microsoft Previews Hyper-V Containers for Windows Server 2016
- 5 Mirantis Led FUEL Project Gets Installed Under OpenStack Big Tent
Road To MCSE: Microsoft MCT Program Goes Into Underdrive Page 3
Bottom Line: Caveat Emptor
Now, more than ever, when it comes to CTEC and MOC training, Let The Buyer Beware. The overwhelming majority of students do not ask who is going to teach a particular class. They depend on the reputation of the CTEC. However, if you want to avoid getting burned, you must now get more specific information about the instructor that's scheduled to teach your class. You need to get inquisitive.
Some questions you might ask:
- Have they implemented the technology in a
- Have they passed the certification exam
associated with the class?
- Have the written any books, magazine or web
articles related to the particular technology?
- Have they taught the class before? How many
- Do they have a web site that provides more
information about them?
- Do they support the class material after the class is over, such as via email, newsgroup or web site?
The MOC courses are not cheap, and you have a right to get real value for your money. The chances are good that if you do not reconnoiter the joint before taking the class, you'll end up being taught by someone that's two pages ahead of you. That's not good. So, keep your eyes peeled and your head up, and get ready to ask those pointed questions if you don't want to be ripped off!