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Connecticut CDL DMV Endorsement Tank 2

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

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1. To avoid becoming an aggressive driver, you should:
Plan trips without allocating extra time for traffic.
Drive slowly in the left lane.
Not make gestures to other drivers.

To avoid becoming an aggressive driver, begin a trip with realistic expectations of how long the trip will take, allowing extra time for traffic delays. Do not tailgate other vehicles. To avoid upsetting other drivers, do not drive slowly in the left lane and do not gesture at the drivers (even in seemingly minor ways, like shaking your head).

2. If colors are being used to distinguish glad hands, which color is used for emergency lines?

When trailer air lines are color-coded, the service lines are generally blue and the emergency lines are generally red.

3. As part of the vehicle inspection test, you will be asked to:
Explain what you would inspect and why.
Replace an electrical fuse.
Unload the trailer.

During the vehicle inspection test, you will be required to do a complete inspection of your vehicle. During this inspection, you must explain to the examiner what you are inspecting and why you are inspecting those items.

4. A stopped bus:
Is not a cause for concern since it is stopped.
Is only a concern if passengers are exiting the bus.
Is a concern whether or not passengers are visible.

You should always exercise caution when driving near a stopped bus. There could be passengers in the vicinity and the bus may either prevent them from seeing you or you from seeing them.

5. If you identify a large box in your lane on the road ahead, you should:
Slow down.
Speed up.
Not be worried because another vehicle will likely hit it before your vehicle.
Swerve into another lane of traffic.

Slow down and be very careful if you see foreign objects in your lane. Remember that even something that seems relatively light and harmless, like a cardboard box, could contain harder or heavier items that could cause damage to your vehicle.

6. What can the “crack-the-whip” effect do?
Turn over trailers.
Make loud noises.
Make trucks accelerate.
Make trucks decelerate.

The "crack-the-whip" effect can cause a trailer to turn over during a lane change. To avoid this phenomenon, drivers should make lane changes at slow, safe speeds.

7. Traction is important in:
Safe braking.
Properly using turn signals.
Operating the horn.

You will not be able to brake or steer your vehicle without adequate traction. Ensure that your tires are in proper working condition before beginning a trip.

8. If there is a fire in your vehicle, you should not:
Park in an area away from buildings, trees, brush, and other vehicles.
Pull into a service station.
Notify emergency services of your problem and your location.

In the event of a vehicle fire, you should leave the road and stop in an open area. Do not pull into a service station as fuels at the service station could catch fire. Report the fire and your location to emergency services.

9. When driving in heavy traffic, you should:
Use hands-free cellular devices.
Use your cell phone for texting instead of calling.
Not use your cell phone.
Turn up the ringer on your cell phone.

Areas with heavy traffic, road construction, large numbers of pedestrians, or severe weather demand extra attention from a driver. The driver should avoid all possible distractions while in such areas, including cell phone use.

10. Your engine runs a pump used during the delivery of compressed gas. After delivery, you should turn off the engine ____ unhooking the hoses.
Either before or after

Unless your engine runs a pump for product transfer, turn it off when loading or unloading a compressed gas tank. If you do use your engine to run a pump, you should turn the engine off after the product transfer but before unhooking the hoses.

11. When inspecting your vehicle, which of the following should not cause concern?
Exhaust system parts rubbing against fuel system parts
Exhaust system parts that are leaking
Missing mounting brackets
Exhaust system parts made of aluminum

Problems to check for when inspecting a vehicle's exhaust system include loose, broken, or missing exhaust pipes, mufflers, tailpipes, or vertical stacks; loose, broken, or missing mounting brackets, clamps, bolts, or nuts; exhaust system parts rubbing against fuel system parts, tires, or other moving parts of the vehicle; and exhaust system parts that are leaking.

12. People working on a disabled vehicle:
Are probably aware of the roadway.
May be distracted by the repair and not pay attention to the roadway.
Are exempt from traffic laws.

Be cautious when driving near people who are working on a disabled vehicle on the side of the road. They may be focused on the repair and not paying attention to nearby traffic.

13. What does a material’s hazard class reflect?
The risks associated with the material
How quickly the material must reach its destination
How much the material weighs
The country of origin of the materials

A hazardous material will fall into one of nine hazard classes. The material's hazard class reflects its associated risks.

14. Which of the following is not a sign of bad brake drums or shoes?
Cracked drums
Pads with oil on them
Shoes worn thin
Shoes that are not covered in brake fluid

Potential problems to check for when inspecting brakes include cracked drums; shoes or pads with oil, grease, or brake fluid on them; and shoes that are missing, broken, or worn dangerously thin.

15. Outage:
Is only a concern in warm weather.
Is the same for each liquid.
Should be a factor when determining how much liquid to load into a tank vehicle.

Because liquids expand when their temperatures increase, some space must be left in a tank to accommodate the expansion. This space is referred to as "outage." The amount of required outage is different for different liquids.

16. To correct a drive-wheel braking skid, a driver should do all of the following, except:
Remove your foot from the brake pedal.
Turn quickly in the direction of the skid.
Countersteer after the vehicle is back on course.

To correct a drive-wheel braking skid, you should first remove your foot from the brake pedal to allow the locked wheels to begin rolling again. Quickly steer in the direction you want to go, then countersteer to prevent your vehicle from skidding in the opposite direction.

17. While driving:
Creating a text is not permitted, but reading a text is.
Creating a text is permitted, but reading a text is not.
Neither creating nor reading a text is permitted.

Texting while driving a CMV is prohibited. "Texting" is defined as manually entering text into, or reading text from, an electronic device.

18. Keeping cargo low can:
Prevent a rollover.
Help you drive faster.
Make turns more dangerous.

Rollovers can happen when a combination vehicle is turned too quickly. To help prevent the risk of rollover, it is important to keep the vehicle's center of gravity low by loading cargo as close to the ground as possible.

19. To help control liquid surge, a driver should:
Make quick stops.
Decrease their following distance.
Brake rapidly.
Brake well in advance of a stop.

Drive vehicles with unbaffled tanks slowly and carefully, especially when stopping and starting. Brake well in advance of any stops and increase your following distance.

20. When backing a trailer, how should you turn the steering wheel?
Turn the top of the steering wheel in the direction you want the trailer to go.
Turn the top of the steering wheel in the direction opposite of where you want the trailer to go.
It doesn’t matter.
It depends on where the trailer is being backed.

When backing with a trailer, turn the top of the steering wheel in the direction opposite of where you want to go. Once the trailer begins turning, you should then switch the direction of the steering wheel to follow the trailer.

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