Knowledge, Anticipation, Alertness, Preparation, and Judgment
Knowledge, Alertness, Preparation, Awareness, and Good Judgment
Knowledge, Preparation, Awareness, Anticipation, and Good Judgment
Knowledge, Preparation, Decisiveness, Anticipation, and Good Judgment
Space and speed
Space and distance
Time and space
Time and distance
The space between you and the other cars.
The distance between you and the cars around you.
The distance between you and the car behind you.
The distance between you and the driver ahead of you.
They are behind a careless driver.
They are unfamiliar with the road they are on.
They are driving behind a motorcycle, semi-truck, or any other large vehicle.
Their tire traction is good.
2 cars wide
1 car wide
1/2 a car wide
It depends on how fast the driver is going
Use hand signals.
Use eye contact with other drivers.
Flash lights and use turn signals.
All of the above.
Leave yourself an "out"
Be prepared for the worst
Stay at "9 and 3"
Anticipate and avoid
Identify, Predict, Decipher, and Evaluate
Identify, Prepare, Decide, and Execute
Identify, Predict, Decide, and Execute
Identify, Predict, Decide, and Evaluate
Every 18 seconds
Every 108 seconds
Every 28 seconds
Every 8 seconds
Due to the driver not seeing the pedestrian.
Due to the driver not seeing the crosswalk.
Due to the pedestrian not seeing the driver.
Due to the pedestrian not obeying the road laws.
The same direction of traffic.
The opposite direction of traffic.
The left section of traffic.
The bike lane in the same direction of traffic.
When the yellow lights are flashing.
When the red lights are flashing.
When the STOP arm is out.
Both B and C
They are the spots where a truck driver can't see a vehicle.
They are the spots where a driver can't see a truck driver.
They are the spots where a truck driver can see a vehicle.
They are the spots where a truck driver can't see a larger vehicles.
An orange circle with red letters.
A red triangle with white lettering.
A yellow circle with black writing.
An orange triangle with the corners cut off.
State highways go through several different states and US highways are only found in one state.
State highways only exist within a state and change numbers when crossing a border, whereas US highways keep the same number.
State highways are non-controlled access, whereas US highways are controlled access.
State highways will either have two or four lanes and US highways have up to six lanes.
They are expressways that make up the largest controlled access freeway system between other states.
They are controlled access highways only.
They are highways that span several different states.
They are made up of freeways and interchanges and are controlled access roads only.
Controlled access highways have certain points where you can enter and exit the road, whereas you can enter and exit a non-controlled access highway at any time.
Non-controlled access highways have certain points where you can enter and exit the road, whereas you can enter and exit a controlled access highway at any time.
Controlled access highways are interstates whereas non-controlled access highways are state and US highways only.
Controlled access highways have interchanges and express lanes whereas non-controlled access highways do not.
Multiple lane usage
Zone control maintenance
Have their turn signal on, be making headchecks, and matching the speed of traffic.
Finding a hole to merge into.
Turning on their signal, matching the speed of traffic, and merging into a hole in traffic.
Be making headchecks and accelerating.
Speed up to catch a gap.
Slow down to fit into a large gap in traffic.
Stop or slow down too much.
Stop or try to fit in a gap that is too small.
Because drivers are entering and exiting the highway at the same place.
Because the ramps keep going to different expressways at the same time.
Because drivers are constantly entering the expressway.
Because drivers are having to merge and change lanes at the same time.
For passing only.
For general traffic flow.
For slow moving or large vehicles.
For drivers exiting or entering the highway.
Traveling at a slower rate than the speed limit.
The speed used by most drivers on the road.
The legal speed limit.
The speed used by most drivers in the left lane.
An enter or an exit ramp.
A place where a driver can only enter an expressway.
A place where a driver can enter or exit traffic as well as go over or under traffic.
A place where the driver can exit traffic and go under traffic if needed.
Two highways that is separated from each other
A highway that has a converging enter/exit area
Highways that separate the opposite directions of traffic with a median.
A divider that separates the two directions of traffic.
Diamond, circle, and trumpet
Diamond, cloverleaf, and trumpet
Diamond, cloverleaf, and horn
Square, cloverleaf, and horn
The Elgin-O'Hare Expressway
The Chicago Skyway
The Dan Ryan Expressway
The Kennedy Expressway
The Bishop Ford
The Ronald Reagan Memorial
The North-South Tollway
One-way roads everywhere
All of the above
An uncontrolled intersection that is usually obstructed by a building, thus blocking the full view of the intersection.
An uncontrolled intersection that is usually open, thus allowing a full view of the intersection.
An uncontrolled intersection that has hidden crosswalks, thus making it difficult for drivers to see pedestrians.
A controlled intersection that has traffic lights in only one path of traffic, thus making it difficult for drivers to turn onto other roads.
"One-way" and "do not enter" street signs.
The direction of the parked cars on the street.
Both A and B
Neither A or B
Flash their headlights and honk before exiting.
Wait until there is a hole in traffic.
Use their turn signals to alert drivers behind them.
Position themselves in the proper lane for the direction you are turning to.
Speed limits on rural roads are usually 55 mph or more.
Country roads are less frequently traveled than other roadways.
There is usually less traffic enforcement on country roads than on regular roads.
Country roads are well lit and easy to drive on than other roadways.
When the vehicle is causing too much of a traffic buildup.
When there is no one coming in the opposite direction.
When it is safe and legal to do so.
Only during daylight hours.
They usually are non-controlled and have no warning lights or crossing gates.
Trains do not have to put on their lights when in rural areas.
Trains are usually harder to see in rural areas.
Railroad crossings can be poorly maintained, which can cause damage to the vehicle.