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Arkansas CDL DMV Endorsement Double 1

Take 10 practice tests for CDL is the best way to prepare for your Arkansas DMV exam is by taking our free practice tests. The following question are from real Arkansas DMV practice test. More than 95% people pass a DMV exam when practice at DMV Practice Test.

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1. When stopping a manual transmission vehicle, you should:
Push the clutch in when the engine is close to idle.
Push the clutch out when the engine is close to idle.
Shift into neutral when the engine is close to idle.

When stopping, apply gradual pressure to the brake pedal and stop smoothly. If stopping a manual transmission vehicle, push the clutch in when the engine is close to idle.

2. Before entering a curve, you should:
Speed up.
Drive on the shoulder.

Always downshift before entering a curve. Decreasing your speed before entering the curve will allow you to maintain better control over the vehicle throughout the curve.

3. Having ABS on only one axle:
Can be dangerous.
Still allows you additional control when braking.
Slows the vehicle, but cannot stop it.

If you have an Anti-Lock Braking System (ABS) equipped on only the tractor, only the trailer, or only one axle, you will still have more control over the vehicle when braking than you would without ABS. You should brake normally.

4. If a traffic light has been green for a long time:
It will probably stay green as you approach.
It is likely broken.
It is likely that the light will soon change to yellow.
It is likely the light will skip yellow and change from green to red.

If you are approaching a traffic light that has been green for a long time, there is a good chance that it will turn yellow before you reach it. Start slowing down and be ready to stop.

5. When a combination vehicle goes around a corner:
The vehicle must use at least two lanes.
The front and rear wheels will move in different paths.
It is best to allow the rear wheels to drive over the curb.

When a vehicle goes around a corner, the rear wheels follow a different path than the front wheels. This is called off-tracking. This effect is especially pronounced on vehicles with trailers.

6. When starting a vehicle, warning lights and buzzers:
Should not light up or sound.
Should turn on and shut off quickly.
Should turn on and remain on.

After starting a vehicle's engine, the warning lights and buzzers should turn on, then quickly turn off.

7. You should check and adjust your mirrors:
Before driving.
While driving.
After driving.

Be sure to check your mirrors before beginning a drive. Your posture may change day to day and your mirrors may need to be adjusted.

8. An air supply control lever should be in its "normal" position when you are:
Changing a tire.
Applying the trailer emergency brakes.
Pulling a trailer.
Using your spring brakes.

Tractor protection controls in older vehicles may be operated by levers instead of knobs. If an air supply control is set in its "normal" position, it is properly set for you to pull a trailer.

9. A loss of air pressure in the emergency line will cause:
The suspension springs to extend.
The tractor protection valve to open.
The rear trailer to detach from the combination.
The emergency brakes to activate.

The emergency air line controls the emergency brakes on a combination vehicle. A loss of air pressure in the emergency line will cause the emergency trailer brakes to activate.

10. When the brake pedal is pushed down, air brakes work:
After a short delay.
After about a minute.
Only if it is warm outside.

Because air takes time to flow through the air lines to the brakes, air brakes cannot begin working instantly. There is often a brake lag of at least one-half of a second between the moment the brake pedal is pressed and the moment the brakes begin to work.

11. When starting a vehicle, the oil pressure should:
Slowly build up pressure over a few minutes.
Come up to a normal level within a few seconds.
Start high, then decrease quickly while the engine runs.

After starting a vehicle's engine, the oil pressure should come up to a normal level within seconds. Do not operate a vehicle if it has oil pressure that is low, dropping, or fluctuating.

12. After a tire has been changed, the driver should stop after a short distance of driving to:
Recheck the tightness of the lug nuts.
See if rocks have gotten into the tread.
Polish the tire.

Once you have begun to drive after a tire has been changed, you should stop after a short distance to recheck the tightness of the lug nuts.

13. When traveling on a downgrade, your vehicle will:
Slow down.
Travel at the same rate as on level roadway.
Speed up.

Gravity causes a vehicle's speed to increase when traveling on a downgrade. Adjust your speed before reaching a downgrade.

14. One way to prevent fatigue on long trips is to:
Take frequent breaks.
Text while driving.
Drink caffeine.

To avoid becoming fatigued on a long trip, you should take a break after every 100 miles or two hours of driving. Driving through the night, or during any other time when you would normally be asleep, raises the danger of fatigue.

15. While operating on a downgrade, you should brake until you reach a speed that is:
5 mph below your safe speed.
10 mph below your safe speed.
15 mph below your safe speed.

While driving downhill, you should hold down the brake pedal until your vehicle reaches a speed 5 mph below your safe speed, then release the brake pedal. Repeat this process.

16. To make it as safe as possible to leave a stop, you should park:
So that you must back up to leave your parking space.
So that you can pull forward to leave your parking space.
On the side of a roadway, not in a parking lot.
By backing into a parking space.

Backing can be dangerous, so avoid doing it whenever you can. If possible, park in such a way that allows you to pull forward to exit your parking space.

17. When traveling down a steep downgrade:
The air brakes should be used.
Shift into a lower gear, then use brakes to supplement the braking effect of the engine.
The vehicle should be continually downshifted in the place of using the brakes.
The vehicle should be driven on the shoulder.

On a downgrade, the braking effect of the engine should be your primary method of controlling speed. Shift down to a lower gear before starting down the hill and save the brakes for additional slowing or stopping that may be required by road or traffic conditions.

18. When starting an engine as part of a pre-trip inspection, the driver should:
Listen for unusual noises.
Place the engine in first gear.
Turn on the heater.

Check your engine during the pre-trip inspection. After starting the engine, you should listen for unusual noises.

19. When driving on a wet road, you should reduce your speed by:
About one-half.
About one-third.
About one-quarter.

Reduce your speed when traveling on surfaces that provide reduced traction. Reduce your speed by about one-third when driving on a wet road.

20. In very hot weather, tires should be checked regularly because:
They may melt.
Air pressure may increase with the temperature.
The tread wears down more quickly than in cooler weather.

Because air pressure increases with temperature, you should pay special attention to the tire mounting and pressure when traveling in hot weather.

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