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Oklahoma MOTORCYCLE DMV Practice Test 1

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

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1. What does this hand signal mean?
Slow or stop
Left turn
Right turn
Backing up

Instead of or in addition to mechanical turn signals, operators may use hand signals to indicate turns or stops. If an operator's left arm is bent at the elbow and pointing upward, it means the operator plans to turn right or change lanes to the right.

2. Which of the following types of clothing can help you to be seen by other drivers?
Darkly-colored clothes
Clothes made from synthetic materials
Reflective clothes
A leather jacket

Be sure to wear gear that can help you and your motorcycle to be spotted by other road users. Bright, reflective clothing can make it easier for others to see you.

3. When being passed from behind, you should:
Stay in the center portion of the lane.
Stay in the right portion of the lane.
Move onto the shoulder.
Activate your turn signal.

When you are being passed from behind or by an oncoming vehicle, stay in the center portion of your lane. Riding any closer to the passing vehicle can put you in danger.

4. When riding under normal circumstances, you should maintain a following distance of at least:
One second.
Two seconds.
Three seconds.
Four seconds.

Under normal conditions, maintain a following distance of at least two seconds. Increase your following distance any time conditions are less than perfect.

5. Most motorcycles:
Have only a front brake.
Have only a rear brake.
Have brakes in both the front and rear.
Have three brakes: one in the front, one in the rear, and an emergency brake.

Motorcycles generally have two brakes, one for the front wheel and one for the rear wheel.

6. If you borrow a motorcycle:
Don’t worry about checking the tire pressure.
Expect it to handle the same as your own bike.
The lender will make sure the brakes work so you don't have to.
Give yourself an extra cushion of space when riding to allow more time to react.

If you borrow a motorcycle, make all of the same pre-ride safety checks that you would make on your own motorcycle. You should ride cautiously when using an unfamiliar motorcycle and allow yourself extra space when stopping.

7. When approaching an object or uneven surface that you cannot avoid, you should:
Make sure the motorcycle is leaning to one side.
Speed up.
Swerve quickly.
Rise slightly off the seat to allow your legs to absorb the shock.

If you cannot avoid riding over an obstacle or uneven surface, you should approach it at as close to a 90-degree angle as possible. Slow down as much as you can, make sure that your motorcycle is upright, and rise slightly off your seat so your knees can absorb some of the force of impact. Just before contact, roll on the throttle slightly to lighten the front end.

8. When selecting a helmet, it is important that all of the following are true, except:
The helmet is DOT-compliant.
The helmet looks nice.
The helmet fits snugly.
The helmet does not have any defects.

To ensure that you have a helmet that will provide the best possible protection, you should choose one that meets U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) standards. It should fit snugly all the way around and have no obvious defects, such as cracks, loose padding, or frayed straps.

9. You’ll have a better chance of avoiding serious injury if you wear all of the following, except:
A DOT-approved helmet.
Face or eye protection.
Ear buds.
Protective clothing.

To protect yourself against injury, you should wear a DOT-compliant helmet; face or eye protection; a jacket and long pants made of sturdy material; boots or shoes that are high and sturdy enough to cover and support your ankles; and gloves made of durable material.

10. Before changing lanes, you should:
Turn your head to check for vehicles in your blind spot.
Rely on your mirrors to show you all of your surroundings.
Point in the direction of the lane change.
Speed up to get ahead of other vehicles.

Motorcycles have blind spots, just like any other vehicle. You should always turn your head to check for traffic in your blind spot before changing lanes. Do not rely on your mirrors alone.

11. Motorcyclists riding in a group should avoid pairing up because:
A merging driver may not see both riders.
Reflections from both helmets may make it difficult for the riders to see.
Riding in pairs does not allow riders the necessary space to maneuver.
It is too difficult for riders on the left side of a pairing to exit a highway.

When traveling in a group, it is never recommended for motorcyclists to ride in pairs. Neither rider will have adequate room to maneuver to avoid hazards.

12. A shatter-resistant face shield:
Can protect a rider's face in a crash.
Is only useful in protecting riders from dirt.
Does not offer as much protection as goggles.
Should not be used with a helmet.

A plastic, shatter-resistant face shield can provide protection for your entire face in the event of a crash. Goggles can protect your eyes, but not the rest of your face. A face shield also provides routine protection from dirt, dust, insects, rain, and pebbles.

13. You will ______ hear a tire going flat.

Motorcyclists will seldom hear their tire go flat. Tire failure is more commonly indicated by a sudden change in handling.

14. A properly-fitted motorcycle:
Allows the rider to touch the ground with their feet while seated.
Has a seat even with the rider's waist.
Has a seat that is 10 inches above the rider's waist.
Has a seat that is 10 inches below the rider's waist.

If your motorcycle fits you properly, your feet should be able to reach the ground while you are seated. When riding your motorcycle, keep your feet firmly on the footrests.

15. When riding, you should not:
Use your arms to hold yourself up.
Be able to reach the handle grips with your arms slightly bent.
Keep your feet on the footrests.
Hold your knees against the gas tank.

When riding, you should be positioned so that you are able to easily operate all controls. Sit with your arms slightly bent and use your arms to steer rather than to hold yourself up. Keep your feet on the footrests and keep your knees against the gas tank to help maintain your balance during turns.

16. It is important to flash your brake light when:
You are tired while riding.
You will be slowing where other drivers won't expect it.
There is a stop sign ahead.
Your signals are not working.

Motorcycle brake lights are more difficult to see than the brake lights of larger vehicles, so flashing your brake light may help other drivers to notice it. You should flash you brake light before slowing down where other drivers may not expect you to slow down, such as in the middle of a block or when approaching an alley.

17. If you must ride over an obstacle, you should:
Decrease your speed as much as possible.
Lean the motorcycle to one side.
Speed up, if possible.
Stay on your seat and remove your feet from the footrests.

If you are unable avoid an obstacle and must instead ride over it, slow down and approach the obstacle at as close to a 90-degree angle as possible. Keep your motorcycle straight up and down, if possible. Just before contact, roll off the throttle slightly to lighten the front end of the motorcycle.

18. Once a motorcycle helmet has been involved in a crash, it should be:
Inspected closely.
Sold to another rider.
Outfitted with a new chinstrap.

Replace any helmet that has been worn during a crash.

19. If you are riding in traffic when a small animal enters your lane, you should:
Do whatever you can, including swerving into other lanes, to avoid hitting the animal.
Switch lanes as quickly as possible.
Stay in your lane.
Flash your lights to try to scare the animal.

Do everything you safely can to avoid hitting an animal in the road. If you are in traffic, however, you should remain in your lane. Swerving into another lane of traffic to avoid hitting an animal can cause you to collide with another driver. Hitting something small is less dangerous than hitting something big.

20. The center portion of a lane often contains an oily strip. This strip:
Is not safe for motorcyclists at any time.
Is usually safe for motorcyclists, unless it is raining.
Should always be avoided since other parts of the lane do not have the oily strip.
Adds to traction for most motorcycle tires.

Oily drippings from cars collect in a strip in the center of a traffic lane. Unless the road is wet, this area will generally still provide enough traction for motorcyclists to ride safely. Because the strip is usually no more than two feet wide, it is often possible to ride to one side of the strip and still be in the center portion of the lane.

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