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Free Motorcycle License Practice Test

DMV Motorcycle Practice Test
  • Test your motorcycle safety knowledge
  • Review 5 sample questions here
  • Over 600 questions similar to the DMV motorcycle test
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FREE
Motorcycle License DMV Test Sample Questions

Here at Test Questions and Answers, we are glad to present you to our comprehensive motorcycle license practice test. All of our test answers are seen exactly as they appear on the final DMV exam. These courses are designed to aid in the retention of remembering all of the necessary information for the final exam.

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FREE Motorcycle Practice Test

Take these 5 sample questions

1. Your lane position should __________

Check Answer

Incorrect, the correct answer is B: protect your lane from other drivers.

Correct! You answered B: protect your lane from other drivers.

Explanation:
In some ways the size of the motorcycle can work to your advantage. Each traffic lane gives a motorcycle three paths of travel. Your lane position should: -Increase your ability to see and be seen. -Avoid others' blind spots. -Avoid surface hazards. -Protect your lane from other drivers. -Communicate your intentions. -Avoid wind blast from other vehicles. -Provide an escape route. Select the appropriate path to maximize your space cushion and make yourself more easily seen by others on the road. In general, there is no single best position for riders to be seen and to maintain a space cushion around the motorcycle. No portion of the lane need be avoided - including the center. Position yourself in the portion of the lane where you are most likely to be seen and you can maintain a space cushion around you. Change position as traffic situations change. Ride in path 2 or 3 if vehicles and other potential problems are on your left only. Remain in path 1 or 2 if hazards are on your right only. If vehicles are being operated on both sides of you, the center of the lane, path 2, is usually your best option. The oily strip in the center portion that collects drippings from cars is usually no more than two feet wide. Unless the road is wet, the average center strip permits adequate traction to ride on safely. You can operate to the left or right of the grease strip and still be within the center portion of the traffic lane. Avoid riding on big buildups of oil and grease usually found at busy intersections or toll booths.

In the handbook:
Ride Within Your Abilities - Keeping Your Distance - Lane Positions

Next Question

2. When being passed, avoid being hit by __________

Check Answer

Incorrect, the correct answer is D: all of the above

Correct! You answered D: all of the above

Explanation:
When you are being passed from behind or by an oncoming vehicle, stay in the center portion of your lane. Riding any closer to them could put you in a hazardous situation. Avoid being hit by: -The other vehicle - A slight mistake by you or the passing driver could cause a sideswipe. -Extended mirrors - Some drivers forget that their mirrors hang out farther than their fenders. -Objects thrown from windows - Even if the driver knows you're there, a passenger may not see you and might toss something on you or the road ahead of you. -Blasts of wind from larger vehicles - They can affect your control. You have more room for error if you are in the middle portion when hit by this blast than if you were on either side of the lane. -Do not move into the portion of the lane farthest from the passing vehicle. It might invite the other driver to cut back into your lane too early.

In the handbook:
Ride Within Your Abilities - Keeping Your Distance - Being Passed

Next Question

3. Your use of __________ at intersections is critical.

Check Answer

Incorrect, the correct answer is C: SEE

Correct! You answered C: SEE

Explanation:
The greatest potential for conflict between you and other traffic is at intersections. An intersection can be in the middle of an urban area or at a driveway on a residential street - anywhere traffic may cross your path of travel. Over one-half of motorcycle/car crashes are caused by drivers entering a rider's right-of-way. Cars that turn left in front of you, including cars turning left from the lane to your right, and cars on side streets that pull into your lane, are the biggest dangers. Your use of SEE at intersections is critical.

In the handbook:
Ride Within Your Abilities - Intersections

Next Question

4. Smaller vehicles __________

Check Answer

Incorrect, the correct answer is B: appear farther away than they actually are.

Correct! You answered B: appear farther away than they actually are.

Explanation:
In crashes with motorcyclists, drivers often say that they never saw the motorcycle. From ahead or behind, a motorcycle's outline is much smaller than a car's. Also, it's hard to see something you are not looking for, and most drivers are not looking for motorcycles. More likely, they are looking through the skinny, two-wheeled silhouette in search of cars that may pose a problem to them. Even if a driver does see you coming, you aren't necessarily safe. Smaller vehicles appear farther away and seem to be traveling slower than they actually are. It is common for drivers to pull out in front of motorcyclists, thinking they have plenty of time. Too often, they are wrong. However, you can do many things to make it easier for others to recognize you and your cycle.

In the handbook:
Ride Within Your Abilities - Increasing Conspicuity

Next Question

5. Which of the following statements is true?

Check Answer

Incorrect, the correct answer is B: To stop quickly, apply both brakes at the same time.

Correct! You answered B: To stop quickly, apply both brakes at the same time.

Explanation:
To stop quickly, apply both brakes at the same time. Don't be shy about using the front brake, but don't "grab" it, either. Squeeze the brake lever firmly and progressively. If the front wheel locks, release the front brake immediately, then reapply it firmly. At the same time, press down on the rear brake. If you accidentally lock the rear brake on a good traction surface, keep it locked until you have completely stopped. Even with a locked rear wheel, you can control the motorcycle on a straightaway if it is upright and going in a straight line. Always use both brakes at the same time to stop. The front brake can provide 70% or more of the potential stopping power. If you must stop quickly while turning or riding a curve, the best technique is to straighten the bike upright first and then brake. However, it may not always be possible to straighten the motorcycle and then stop. If you must brake while leaning, apply light brakes and reduce the throttle. As you slow, you can reduce your lean angle and apply more brake pressure until the motorcycle is straight and maximum brake pressure is possible. You should "straighten" the handlebars in the last few feet of stopping. The motorcycle should then be straight up and in balance.

In the handbook:
Ride Within Your Abilities - Crash Avoidance - Quick Stops

See Results
  • Correct: 0
  • Incorrect: 0
  • Questions to go: 5

End of sample test. Final Score: 0%

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Know the answers BEFORE you take the test!

Before you get out on the open road, you will need your state's certification to operate it. It is highly recommended for all first time riders are overly prepared. Our motorcycle safety course is ideal to help you pass your written exam, where you will study from over 600 questions that include detailed explanations.

  • Easy-to-use and highly educational course
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  • Avoid the 50 percent national failure rate
  • Learn road rules and signs

If you are obtaining your motorcycle license for the first time, don't waste countless hours studying the DMV handbook - take our course instead!

  • Like having the answers BEFORE the exam!
  • Receive detailed explanations for test answers
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Motorcycle License Resources

Please Note: Motorcycle Drivers License are issued differently in every state. Please visit your state's DMV website for specific details.

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