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Georgia MOTORCYCLE DMV Practice Test 1

Take 16 practice tests for MOTORCYCLE is the best way to prepare for your Georgia DMV exam is by taking our free practice tests. The following question are from real Georgia DMV practice test. More than 95% people pass a DMV exam when practice at DMV Practice Test.

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1. You should maintain an increased following distance:
If the pavement is slippery.
If traffic is light.
If you can see through the vehicles in front of you to determine traffic conditions.

An expanded cushion of space is needed if your motorcycle will take longer than normal to stop. If the pavement is slippery, if you cannot see through the vehicle ahead of you, or if traffic is heavy and another driver may try to squeeze in front of you, open up to a minimum four-second following distance.

2. What does this sign mean?
No left turn
No U-turn
No right turn

Regulatory signs are white signs with red and black markings that inform drivers of specific traffic laws in the indicated area. This sign indicates that right turns are prohibited.

3. When entering a turn, it is best to:
Change gears before the turn.
Change gears during the turn.
Take the motorcycle out of gear.

It is best to change gears before entering a turn. If you must change gears while in a turn, be sure to do so smoothly.

4. When riding with a passenger on your motorcycle, you should instruct the passenger to:
Get on the motorcycle before the engine starts.
Sit as far back as possible on the bike.
Not talk or move unnecessarily.

Tell passengers to avoid unnecessary conversation or movement while on a moving motorcycle. Passengers should get onto a motorcycle only after the engine is started. They should sit as far forward as possible without crowding the operator.

5. A pre-ride inspection should include all of the following, except:
A tire check.
A test of the turn signals.
A paint inspection.

When inspecting your motorcycle before a ride, be sure to check the tires, controls, lights, signals, mirrors, brakes, oil, fluids, chassis, and stands.

6. When riding during the day, you should:
Wear dark clothes since it is light outside.
Wear bright clothes so other motorists can see you better.
Be comfortable, wearing shorts if it is hot.

Most motorcycle crashes occur in broad daylight. To make yourself more visible to other drivers, you should always wear brightly-colored clothing when riding, even during the day.

7. When it starts to rain, it is usually best to:
Ride on the right side of the lane.
Ride on the edge of the road.
Ride in the tire tracks left by cars.

Pavement is often especially slippery when it first begins to rain. The rainwater mixes with the oily deposits left by cars that have not yet washed off the road. When riding in rain, the best option is to ride in the tire tracks left by cars ahead of you.

8. When riding at night, you should:
Move closer to the vehicle in front of you so you can use its lights to see farther down the road.
Keep riding at your normal speed to lower the risk of being struck from behind.
Reduce your speed and increase your following distance.

When riding at night, reduce your speed and increase your following distance. Visibility is lowered at night and you will need the additional time and space to react to upcoming hazards.

9. Oil drippings and debris often collect in ______ of a lane.
The left portion
The middle portion
The right portion

Oil drippings and debris from cars and trucks often collect in the center portion of a lane.

10. When stopping your motorcycle while carrying a passenger, you should:
Ride a little faster than you normally would.
Start slowing earlier than you normally would.
Merge into smaller gaps of traffic than you normally would.

A passenger places extra weight on a motorcycle. Because of the added weight, the motorcycle will respond to the operator's movements more slowly than it would otherwise, taking more time to speed up, slow down, and turn. To accommodate the change in handling when carrying a passenger, you should reduce your speed, begin slowing down earlier when you stop, and look for larger gaps when crossing, entering, or merging into traffic.

11. When riding, jackets and pants should:
Fit loosely enough to allow the wind to catch the fabric.
Be snug enough to keep from flapping in the wind.
Be tight enough to prevent you from moving freely.

Jackets and pants should fit snugly enough that they do not flap in the wind, but also loosely enough that you are able to move freely.

12. To avoid confusing other drivers, you should:
Increase your following distance.
Turn off your turn signal after you complete a turn or lane change.
Use your horn only in emergency situations.

After completing a turn or lane change, deactivate your turn signal. Leaving your signal on after moving to the right or left can confuse other road users.

13. When starting your motorcycle, the engine should be in:
First gear.
Third gear.

Make sure your motorcycle's transmission is in neutral before you start the engine. Most motorcycles have a neutral indicator on the speedometer that lights up when the ignition switch is on and the cycle is in neutral.

14. When riding behind a car, traveling in the center portion of the lane:
Allows you to be seen in its rearview mirror.
Usually makes it difficult for the driver to see you.
Should be avoided.

When following a car, you should ride in a position that allows the driver to see you in their rearview mirror. Usually, that means riding in the center portion of the lane. Because most drivers check their rearview mirrors much more often than they check their side mirrors, being in this lane position increases the chance that they will see you.

15. The best lane position for a motorcycle:
Is in the left part of a lane, next to the centerline.
Is in the right part of a lane, next to the curb.
Can vary depending on road and traffic conditions.

There is no single lane position that is best at all times. Choose the lane position that allows the most visibility and space around you. Change your lane position as traffic situations change.

16. If riding during the day, you should wear:
Clothing with reflective material.
A short-sleeved shirt.
Darkly-colored clothing.

Most motorcycle crashes happen in broad daylight. To maximize your chances of being seen, you should wear clothing with reflective material when riding, even during the day. Always wear clothing that covers your arms and legs.

17. To swerve correctly, you should:
Shift your weight quickly.
Turn the handlebars quickly.
Press the handgrip in the direction of the turn.

To swerve away from a hazard, apply a small amount of pressure to the handgrip located on the side of your intended escape.

18. When approaching an intersection, a motorcyclist should not:
Choose a lane position that increases their visibility.
Speed up to cross the intersection quickly.
Cover the clutch and brakes to reduce their reaction time.

As you approach an intersection, select a lane position that will make you the most visible to other drivers and cover the clutch and both brakes to reduce your reaction time. Reduce your speed when approaching an intersection. Avoid changing your speed or position radically as doing so may cause surrounding drivers to misinterpret your intentions.

19. When approaching a blind intersection, you should:
Move into the portion of the lane that will bring you into another driver’s field of vision at the earliest possible moment.
Stop at the stop sign or signal and then proceed normally.
Flash your lights and sound your horn to alert other drivers to your presence.

When approaching a blind intersection, move into the portion of the lane that will bring you into another driver’s field of vision at the earliest possible moment.

20. What does an integrated braking system do?
It links the front and rear brakes together when the rear brake is applied.
It knows when to brake automatically by understanding your riding habits.
It is connected to the gears and applies the brake when downshifting.

Some motorcycles have integrated braking systems that link the front and rear brakes together when the rider applies the rear brake pedal. It is important to consult your owner's manual for details on your specific motorcycle's braking system.

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