I put something on my CV, and got a relatively simple question that confirmed I knew more about it than the interviewer. It was tangentially related, but established me as legit.
I asked the same question two years later with essentially the same details on the CV. Not even an attempt at the answer.
That interview got ratcheted up in terms of expectation. Everything was questioned. Because that's all we really have to go on when trying to decide what to ask. If our ad said Oracle, and you list Oracle, we are going to ask. If you didn't list Oracle, we are going to try to fit you in somewhere by asking things other than Oracle.
Everything on the CV is fair game. If we ask your address and it doesn't match, you should have a really good explanation for sending an out of date CV. Because I care whether I hire someone who doesn't at least say, "I can tell you what's on there, and that it's out of date."
Because when someone asks a question, they rarely want to know what they asked. And if you can parse my question and figure out why I'm asking, I might hire you just based on ability to think. If you back up and say let's go back to this question, that shows me you can admit being wrong and background process. If you call me a day later, that shows you think about things overnight, but aren't content to just let it go.
If you pretend any of this, I'm no psychologist, but it's going to feel really odd, and I'm going to have a hard time working with you.
I prepare based on the CV. I interview based on the CV. I am not going to assume that the liars out there are telling the truth.