Table of Contents
- 1 How do you know if you are following too closely behind another vehicle?
- 2 Who goes first at a 4 way stop with 4 cars?
- 3 What should you do if a vehicle is following you too closely?
- 4 How can you check a safe following distance?
- 5 What is illegally parked?
- 6 Do you have to let another car turn left at an intersection?
- 7 Is it possible to tell if a car is following you?
- 8 What are the rules of the right of way at intersections?
How do you know if you are following too closely behind another vehicle?
Using the basic “one-one thousand” counting method should work. If you reach the mark before you have counted off two, three or four seconds – again, depending on your speed – then you are following too closely. You should slow down and increase your following distance.
Who goes first at a 4 way stop with 4 cars?
If two or more cars arrive at a four-way stop simultaneously, the driver furthest to the right always proceeds first, and each next driver in the clockwise direction follows. If four cars arrive at a four-way stop simultaneously, drivers going straight should proceed first.
When you park your car which of the following would be illegal?
In front of driveways. In a fire lane or close to a fire hydrant. In an underpass or bridge. At a blue curb or for a spot reserved for disabled.
What should you do if a vehicle is following you too closely?
Drive slowly and make sure they can’t pass you. If you are being followed too closely by another driver, tap your brakes lightly to alert them to an upcoming change in your speed and then slow down to encourage them to pass. If all else fails, pull over, stop, and let them pass.
How can you check a safe following distance?
The easiest and quickest way to calculate a safe following distance (the safe amount of distance between you and the car ahead of you) is to use the two-second rule. Basically, the two-second rule states that you should stay a full two seconds behind the car in front of you, whatever speed you are traveling at.
What is considered a safe following distance?
The Three-Second Rule Increasing the distance between you and the car ahead can help give you the time you need to recognize a hazard and respond safely. The National Safety Council recommends a minimum three-second following distance. Think of following distance in terms of time, not space.
What is illegally parked?
Illegal parking can include overstaying time limits, parking in a restricted zone without permission, parking in a way that blocks traffic, or failing to park safely and appropriately. People who park in these areas without displaying appropriate placards or permits on their cars are parking illegally.
Do you have to let another car turn left at an intersection?
Another vehicle is already in the intersection making a left turn. You must let that vehicle complete its turn before you enter the intersection. If drivers approaching from opposite directions reach an intersection at about the same time, a driver that turns left must yield to traffic that moves straight or turns right.
What are the rules of the road when making a turn?
Here are a few rules you should follow: When crossing an intersection without a stop or yield sign, decrease your speed and be ready to stop if necessary. When making a right-hand turn: Check for pedestrians crossing the street before proceeding.
Is it possible to tell if a car is following you?
It’s unlikely anyone will also be traveling in a complete circle, so if the car is still behind you after 360 degrees you can be fairly certain you are being followed. If you’re on the highway, get off and then back on.
What are the rules of the right of way at intersections?
Right-of-Way Rules at Intersections. 1 You are at a “T” intersection —yield to traffic on the through road. 2 Returning to the road after the car has been parked. 3 You arrive at stop sign at the same time as another vehicle. 4 Another vehicle reaches an intersection first. 5 You’re making a turn and another vehicle is going straight.