driving in a counter-clockwise direction.
watching for signs and pavement markings.
stopping your vehicle to turn.
using turn signals to change lanes.
Whichever vehicle is driving the slowest
The vehicle that is merging
The freeway traffic
Whichever vehicle is driving the fastest
Away from the curb
Always to the right
Toward the curb
Parallel to the curb
you are driving a motorcycle.
you have the minimum number of people required for that lane.
you are driving a low-emission vehicle with the proper decal.
any of the above are true.
Yes, but only if a hands-free device is used.
Yes, as long as you are careful.
Yes, but only if you are driving on a rural road.
No, except in an emergency situation.
Yes, at any time.
Yes, if they need to take an important call.
Yes, as long as they concentrate on the road.
One-handed steering should never be used.
When you are backing up without much turning.
When your steering movements are critical.
When you are making most turning maneuvers.
packed with snow.
any of the above are true.
turn the steering wheel in the direction of the skid.
ease off the gas pedal.
do all of the above.
you must never drive faster than what is safe in current conditions.
speed limits must be easy for everyone to understand.
you should never drive faster than the posted speed limit.
for consistency, all cities must have the same posted speed limits.
Yes, but only if you are a disabled person with special plates on your vehicle.
Yes, but no longer than the time posted to load or unload passengers or freight.
Yes, but only long enough to pick up or drop off passengers or mail.
No, you may not park against a white curb.
To encourage other drivers to drive faster
To let a driver know he has made a driving error
To let pedestrians know they should get off the road
To make eye contact with another driver
When the driver behind you wants to pass
While you are following large vehicles
While you are driving on slippery roads
All of the above
On a one-way street
On a railroad crossing
In a business district
Across a double yellow line
you have the right-of-way.
use hand signals.
the traffic on the road has the right-of-way.
beep your horn so others will notice you.
Motorcycles often have bad drivers.
They are always given the right-of-way.
Motorcycles are known to change speeds quickly.
Their small size makes them difficult to see.
Allow for extra following room.
Do all of the above.
prepare to make a U-turn.
stop and take a rest break.
allow vehicles to pass you.
exit the highway.
that are carpooling only.
that are slow-moving and restricted to neighborhood use.
that are permitted to move faster than other traffic.
that are transporting goods only.
drive slower than the posted speed limit.
use turn signals for twice the distance.
turn on your headlights.
drive in a lower gear.
Yes, regardless of which line is on your side.
Yes, if the solid line is on your side.
Yes, if the broken line is on your side.
The vehicle’s headlights are visible in your rear-view mirror.
The driver beeps to let you in.
You do not see the vehicle out your side window.
You can make eye contact with the driver in your side mirror.
to the right; vehicles coming from the right have the right-of-way
to the left; vehicles coming from the left are closer to you
to the right; vehicles coming from the right are closer to you
to the left; vehicles coming from the left have the right-of-wa
When turning from a one-way street onto another one-way street
When turning from a one-lane road onto a two-lane road
Only during posted times
Talk to the other driver until the two of you agree on what to do.
Wait for the other vehicle to reverse back up the hill until there is room for you to pass.
Reverse back down the hill until you find a place to pull over.
Call the highway patrol to find the best solution.
In the middle of a curb
In a ditch
At the top of a hill
Where your vehicle can be seen from behind
cross several lanes at once.
cross them one at a time.
cross two lanes at once if there is room.
do none of the above.