Class 5, 7 – 5

Class 5, 7 (Driving Tips)

  • When you are driving in a parking lot, keep an eye out for backup lights. They not only let you know that you should slow down, but they also let you know where you might be able to find a parking spot.
  • Attach a red flag to the end of whatever load you are carrying so that other drivers will know it is there as a caution.
  • If you notice a pedestrian preparing to cross in front of you, you must always be ready to stop. But refrain from stopping and signaling for pedestrians to cross in between crossings. You run the risk of colliding with the car behind you if it doesn’t anticipate you stopping. The people crossing in front of your car may not be seen by drivers in the other lanes, and they could be struck.
  • Slow down to the posted speed of 30 km/h when you encounter a school zone sign. On school days, the speed limit is in force from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., or during the times indicated on the sign. When you get to the other side of the school zone sign, you’ll know you have reached the end of the 30 km/h zone.
  • Keep an eye out for individuals using wheelchairs or motorized scooters who are travelling along the side of the road, especially when you are about to make a right turn.
  • You are changing lanes even if you veer slightly into another lane to pass. Do not forget to shoulder check, signal, and mirror check.
  • Avoid travelling in blind zones by considering whether the driver can see you while you are close to a big car.
  • Logging roads make up a large portion of B.C.’s back roads. If you are driving on one of these roads, pay close attention. If your car lacks daytime running lights, turn on your headlights for the best visibility. Take extra precaution when approaching a slope or a bend. To logging trucks, always yield.
  • You might need to round the corner to clear the emergency vehicle’s path if you are stopped at an intersection and blocking its path.
  • Inefficient idling burns fuel and produces emissions that harm the air and hasten climate change. Turn off the engine if you are instructed to stop in a work area. Turning off the engine is more expensive than idling for longer than 10 seconds.
  • Do not stop on the tracks while there is a red traffic signal at an intersection on the other side of a railway crossing. Unless there is space on the other side, stop before the railway crossing.
  • When you drive for a long time on a highway or motorway that doesn’t alter all that much, you may lose awareness of your surroundings. The term for this is highway hypnosis. Rumble strips or bumpy patches have been erected in some places to alert vehicles if they begin to veer into another lane. Turning off the cruise control, scanning thoroughly, and adopting stay-awake techniques can all help you prevent highway hypnosis.
  • Don’t drive if you feel drowsy after taking a prescription or medication; let someone else drive until you feel better.
  • To find out if a drug you are taking will have an impact on your ability to drive, always read the label. Ask your chemist or doctor about the combined impact of the medications you are taking on your ability to drive if you take more than one.
  • Practice ABS usage correctly in a secure environment. 30 km/hr of acceleration, forceful braking, and steering around a made-up item. Avoid pumping the brakes because doing so disables the system. Brake noise and shudder are normal and shouldn’t cause you any concern. So that you are aware of the proper braking method, consult your owner’s manual.
  • The wisest course of action in severe weather is to stay at home or catch the bus.
  • If it improves vision, you can substitute fog lamps for headlamps when it’s particularly foggy. You can disable your headlamps in those circumstances and solely utilize your fog lights. However, if there is some fog but visibility is not compromised or if the weather is clear, neither fog lamps nor headlamps should ever be utilized at the same time.
  • Ensure that the tires on your car are in good condition, are properly inflated, and are appropriate for the road.
  • Even after the engine has stopped, you can still steer if your vehicle has power or power-assisted steering. Simply put, you need to work harder. Don’t turn off the ignition if the engine stops because doing so will cause the steering to lock.
  • When driving close to horses and riders, exercise additional caution. When you pass, go slowly and give them plenty of room. Avoid honking the horn since the horse can run into your path if you do.
  • Avoid causing traffic congestion by going slower than is absolutely required when passing a crash site. To prevent causing another collision, keep your attention on the road.
Created by All Canada Quiz

Class 5 - Part 5

1 / 30

On hill while stoppng behind a truck, why should you make more space margin?

2 / 30

Which is the most dangerous thing for Car A

3 / 30

Black ice happens

4 / 30

If hydroplaning occurs

5 / 30

Why little rain is more dangerous than heavy rain

6 / 30

Before entering the tunnel-

7 / 30

Never change gears

8 / 30

When you are following a fire truck, you must stop …….meter back

9 / 30

Exchange following information with other driver after accident

10 / 30

While watching for animals

11 / 30

Pedestrians controlled light are

12 / 30

Steady red light

13 / 30

Anti-lock braking system

14 / 30

Which is the correct use of feet while driving car?

15 / 30

In this traffic circle, driver of vehicle A wants to head down street B, the correct path is-


16 / 30

The driver of car A should –


17 / 30

When pulling out of a driveway on to a street with a sidewalk, what must the driver of car A do before entering a street?


18 / 30

Car A has to turn left from intersection, what should he do?


19 / 30

Vehicle A-


20 / 30

What should driver of car A to do?


21 / 30

Light turns green for car A just now and an ambulance approaching car A then what should driver of car A will do?


22 / 30

If some problem will rose ahead, then which car will not has space to escape?


23 / 30

You are in car A and there is a truck opposite to you in intersection that is also turning. Where will it be hardest for you to see any hazard?


24 / 30

B comes first from A at intersection


25 / 30

Vehicle A and B arrive at same time


26 / 30

A wants to turn right and B wants to turn left. Which is correct?


27 / 30

A wants to overtake B, what should A will do?


28 / 30

Ambulance is approaching with flashing lights, what should vehicle A to do


29 / 30

If there is no stop line, no crosswalk and no sidewalk is present. Where should car stops?


30 / 30

If there is no stop line, no crosswalk but sidewalk is present, where should car stops?


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