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    because they are smaller vehicles what must you do for a motorcyclist when you encounter them on a roadway?

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    Standard 4 & 5 Review

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    Physical Ed

    10th

    10th Standard 4 & 5 Review

    Kevin Mallon 26 plays

    32 Qs

    Show Answers See Preview

    1. Fill-in-the-Blank

    1 minute 5 pts Q.

    Which area of the construction zone is the most dangerous?

    2. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    What sign or symbol communicates to roadway users that a vehicle is considered a slow moving vehicle?

    answer choices

    Flashing yellow lights

    Flashing blue lights

    Red yield sign

    Orange reflective triangle

    3. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    When is it appropriate to tap your horn?

    answer choices

    When you want to be seen and/or warn others

    When you want to warn someone and/or get their attention

    When you want to change lanes, turn or there are hazards in your lane

    When you want to communicate your intent to slow down or stop

    4. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    When is it appropriate to flash your brake lights?

    answer choices

    When you want to be seen and/or warn others

    When you want to warn someone and/or get their attention

    When you want to change lanes, turn or there are hazards in your lane

    When you want to communicate your intent to slow down or stop

    5. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    When is it appropriate to flash your head lights?

    answer choices

    When you want to be seen and/or warn others

    When you want to warn someone and/or get their attention

    When you want to change lanes, turn or there are hazards in your lane

    When you want to communicate your intent to slow down or stop

    6. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    What are bicycles considered on the roadway?

    answer choices Their own thing Pedestrians Hybrids Vehicles 7. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    Because they are smaller vehicles, what must you do for a motorcyclist when you encounter them on a roadway?

    answer choices

    Treat them like a typical car

    Give them more space

    Give them less space

    Treat them like a bicycle

    8. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    Because they are larger vehicles, what must you do for a semi-trucks and RVs when you encounter them on a roadway?

    answer choices

    Treat them like a typical car

    Give them more space

    Give them less space

    Treat them like a bicycle

    9. Fill-in-the-Blank

    1 minute 5 pts Q.

    Where is the largest no zone for a large truck located?

    10. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    How can you tell if the driver of a large truck can see you?

    answer choices

    If you can see the driver

    If you can see the license plate

    If you have your headlights on

    If you are also in a truck

    11. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    After passing a truck how do you know when it is safe to re-enter the lane in front of the truck?

    answer choices

    You have moved passed the front bumper of the truck

    You can see the front bumper of the truck in your passenger side window

    The truck driver honks their horn

    You can see the entire front of the truck and the wheels in your rear view mirror

    You can see the grill of the truck in your rear view mirror

    12. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    In this scenario, which cars must stop for the bus?

    answer choices

    The cars traveling on the same road as the bus must stop

    The cars traveling in the opposite direction as the bus must stop

    Only the cars behind the bus must stop

    Only the cars driving towards the bus must stop

    All cars must stop 13. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    In this scenario, which cars must stop for the school bus?

    answer choices

    Only the purple car must stop

    Only the cars traveling on the opposite side of the median must stop

    Only the cars on the same side of the median as the bus must stop

    All the cars must stop

    14. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    The visual path from your vehicle to the target area is your:

    answer choices Path of travel Line of sight Field of vision Target area 15. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    The series of continuous positions your vehicle will occupy while traveling toward your target is your:

    answer choices Path of travel Line of sight Field of vision Target area 16. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    What plays a factor in your stopping distance?

    answer choices Perception time Reaction time Braking distance All of the above 17. Multiple-choice 30 seconds 5 pts Q.

    How would you explain closed zone around your vehicle?

    answer choices

    Space or area that is not available in the vehicles path of travel

    Space where you can drive without restrictions

    Open zone that is becoming closed or closed space that is becoming open

    18. Multiple-choice 1 minute 5 pts Q.

    How would you explain open zone around your vehicle?

    Source : quizizz.com

    New York DMV

    Topics:Pedestrians and SkateboardersBicyclists and In-Line SkatersMotorcyclistsMoped OperatorsLarge VehiclesSlow Moving VehiclesHorseback RidersChapter 11 QuizNote: Practice quizzes are available only for those sections of the manual covering rules of the road (Chapters 4 through 11 and Road Signs). As a driver, you must learn to safely share the road with a variety of other

    Print

    Chapter 11: Sharing the Road

    Topics:

    Pedestrians and Skateboarders

    Bicyclists and In-Line Skaters

    Motorcyclists Moped Operators Large Vehicles

    Slow Moving Vehicles

    Horseback Riders Chapter 11 Quiz

    Note:  Practice quizzes are available only for those sections of the manual covering rules of the road (Chapters 4 through 11 and Road Signs).

    As a driver, you must learn to safely share the road with a variety of other users.  These include, but are not limited to:  large vehicles, motorcycles, mopeds, pedestrians, bicyclists, in-line skaters, roller skaters, skateboarders, slow moving vehicles, non-motorized scooters and horseback riders. You should know how to safely manage the problems they can present and understand the special rules they must obey.

    PEDESTRIANS AND SKATEBOARDERS

    Pedestrians and skateboarders are at high risk in traffic. The law requires you to be extra careful to avoid a collision with them.

    Look out for children near schools, bus stops, playgrounds, parks and ice cream trucks.

    When you back up your car or truck look through your back window for pedestrians. Do not rely only on mirrors when children are near. Before you back into a driveway, or out of it, get out of the vehicle and check behind your vehicle.

    Pedestrians are supposed to walk on the side of the road and face the traffic in the lane nearest them.  When when you make a right turn watch for pedestrians on your right.  When you make a left turn, watch for pedestrians on the other side of the road on your left.

    Pedestrians and skateboarders who are legally crossing the road or street at marked or unmarked crossings, like an intersection, always have the right-of-way.  You must decrease your speed or, if necessary, come to a complete stop.  The elderly and persons with disabilities can require additional time to complete their crossings.

    A special right-of-way law allows blind pedestrians to go across the road with a guide dog or a white or metal cane. You must always give them the right-of-way when they are trying to cross at a marked or unmarked crosswalk, even if the traffic signals or other right-of-way rules are not in their favor.

    Remember to move your eyes as you drive. Look to either side every few seconds to help you spot pedestrians near or approaching the roadway.

    The law requires pedestrians and skateboarders to:

    Obey traffic and pedestrian signals, traffic officers and official signs.

    Use the sidewalk when available or face traffic as they walk, as far from the near traffic lane as possible.

    Never stand in the road to hitchhike or conduct business with motorists.

    BICYCLISTS AND IN-LINE SKATERS

    Bicyclists and in-line skaters have the right to share the road and travel in the same direction as motor vehicles. They are often hard to see in traffic and have no protection from a traffic crash. Check your "blind spots" before you make a turn, parallel park, open a door or leave a curb. Do not depend only on your mirrors - turn your head to look for bicyclists and skaters and scooter operators that may be next to you or approaching.

    Give bicyclists and in-line skaters room when you drive.  Reduce speed as you pass them. Air pressure from a vehicle that passes them quickly can send them off balance.

    Be aware that the bicyclist or in-line skater near or in front of you can react to road hazards like a motorcyclist would with sudden changes of  speed, direction or lane position.

    The rules of the road and right-of-way apply to and protect these and other highway users. You must yield the right-of-way to them just as you would to another vehicle. And they must obey the rules of the road just as motor vehicle drivers do.

    Bicyclists and in-line skaters must:

    Ride in a bicycle lane, if available. Where there is none, they must remain near the right curb or edge of the road or on a right shoulder of the road, to prevent interference with other traffic. When they prepare for a left turn or must move left to avoid hazards, cyclists do not have to remain to the right.

    Come to a full stop before they enter a roadway from a driveway, an alley or over a curb.

    Never travel with more than two side-by-side in a single lane.

    Never ride on a sidewalk if it is prohibited by local laws.

    Bicyclists and their passengers and in-line skaters, ages 1 through 13, must wear an approved helmet.  Adults must obey any local laws or regulations about helmet use.

    Bicyclists also must:

    Signal turns, lane changes and stops through the use of the hand signals shown. A bicyclist can signal a right turn when they extend the right arm straight out to the right.

    Left turn - left arm fully extended to left; Stop - left arm extended and bent down at elbow; Right turn - right arm fully extended to right or left arm extended and bent up at elbow

    Never carry an infant under a year old as a passenger. It is against the law. Child passengers ages 1 - 4 years old must ride in attached bicycle safety seats.

    Source : dmv.ny.gov

    How to Share the Road with Motorcycles: 10 Vital Tips

    Many accidents involving both motorcycles and automobiles are the fault of the car driver. Here is what you can do to help keep motorcyclists and yourself safe.

    driving-tests.org

    Pass the First Time, Guaranteed

    Beginner Driver's Guide

    How to Share the Road with Motorcycles: 10 Vital Tips Every Driver Should Know

    Motorcycle

    Contents

    Always check your blind spots

    Be extra cautious when passing

    Remember that motorcycles react more quickly than cars

    Weather warning

    Night-riding can be treacherous for motorcyclists

    Stay in your lane

    Inform motorcyclists of your intention to turn

    Intersections are danger zones

    Watch for turning motorcycles

    Take a second look at left-turns

    According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, more than 4,956 motorcyclists were killed in 2015. While some of these accidents were single vehicle accidents, many involved automobiles. As drivers of cars, trucks, vans, and SUVs, we have the responsibility not only to share the road, but also to take proactive measure to increase the safety of motorcycle riders who we encounter on our way.

    There has been a notable increase in the number of motorcycles on the road in recent years, partly caused by increasing gas prices. Many drivers have traded in their cars for super-efficient motorcycles in an effort to decrease their fuel consumption. This movement has led to a huge number of inexperienced motorcycle riders, many of whom become involved in accidents with cars. Drivers must be aware that motorcycles can be encountered on all types of roadway.

    Many accidents involving both motorcycles and automobiles are the fault of the automobile driver. In addition to being constantly aware that a motorcyclist may be in close proximity to your vehicle, here are ten things that you can do to help keep motorcyclists and yourself safe:

    10 Things Every Driver Should Know About Sharing the Road with Motorcycles

    1

    Always check your blind spots!

    This is possibly the number one reason for accidents involving motorcycles and cars. Motorcycles are smaller than other vehicles and can be even more difficult to spot while merging or changing lanes. The shape of motorcycle and rider is also more likely to blend into the images you see in your rear-view and side-view mirrors than that of a large automobile. Take your time before merging and devote several seconds to searching each of your car’s blind spots before proceeding with your intended maneuver. Check this video guide to make sure your side-view mirrors are set properly:

    2

    Be extra cautious when passing.

    It is lawful to pass a motorcycle in the same way you would an automobile, assuming that you are driving on a section of roadway that allows passing; however, the gust of wind that results from your increase in speed as you pass could cause the motorcycle to become unstable and blow the rider off of the road. Make sure to signal your intention to pass a slower motorcyclist by using your left turn signal. Always make sure you are several car lengths ahead of the motorcycle before returning to your lane.

    3

    Remember that motorcycles react more quickly than cars.

    Make sure that you maintain an adequate following distance behind motorcycles. Rear-ending a motorcycle can be fatal to the rider, particularly if you drive a large, heavy vehicle.

    4

    Weather warning

    Weather warning: bad weather has more drastic affects on motorcycle riders than it does on automobile drivers. Rain and winter weather in particular can make it almost impossible for motorcyclist to continue to travel. Windy conditions can make it difficult for motorcyclists to control their vehicle on the road. Also remember that weather conditions often reduce your own visibility and may cause motorcycles to be more difficult to see.

    5

    Night-riding can be treacherous for motorcyclists.

    Help riders stay safe after dark by increasing your following distance, ensuring that your high-beams are turned off when you notice an approaching motorcycle, and refraining from passing.

    If you are driving with your high-beams on, you must dim them at least 500 ft from any oncoming vehicle including a motorcycle

    6

    Stay in your lane.

    Motorcycles are legally entitled to their own lane of traffic. In no situation are you allowed to drive your automobile in the same lane and in close proximity to a motorcycle. No matter how small these vehicles are or how much extra room that there appears to be, sharing a single lane with a motorcycle is a recipe for an accident and illegal.

    7

    Inform motorcyclists of your intention to turn.

    Initiate your turn signal sooner than you normally would when you know there is a motorcycle driving behind you. Not only is this courteous, it helps to reduce pile-ups involving motorcycles.

    8

    Intersections are danger zones.

    Many vehicle accidents that involve both automobiles and motorcycles occur at intersections, particularly blind intersections. Always follow the safety protocol for intersections every single time that you approach one: come to a complete halt, view and obey posted traffic signs and signals, look both ways for approaching traffic, and proceed slowly.

    9

    Source : driving-tests.org

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