Driving Lesson Colchester: Driving Offences

After taking driving lesson Colchester many drivers have committed some driving offences frequently without even realising them. A common example is driving over the speed limit provided by law. And of course, there are motoring offences that are intentionally committed. These are actually worse as it means these motorists are becoming dangerous drivers on the road.

Many driving offences have come with a fine and penalty points placed onto the driving licence of offending drivers in which up to 12 have been permitted. When you exceed 12 penalty points you’ll be required to surrender your driving licence until these penalty points will expire and get back to 12 or less.

The penalty for every driving offence is reflected to its type and to the circumstances of each individual – why he/she has committed such an offence.

A driving offence could also result to a few penalty points on your driving licence or a fine. It could also result to community service or even a possible imprisonment. Repeat offenders could also result to custodial sentence which is often the result of an offence having recklessness and associated potential danger.

Although many driving offences are carrying a fixed fine, other offences depend on the judge’s discretion if the case is filed in court. There are websites today that explain a lot some various driving offences with the likely penalty imposed by a judge or just the fixed penalty charges.

For the new drivers in driving schools, you should be aware that your provisional driving licence will be revoked when you get six or more penalty points within two years after passing your driving test.

So, you should keep yourself updated about the points on your provisional driving licence. Make sure that your penalty points being carried on your unexpired provisional licence should be carried to your full driving licence when you’ve passed your driving test. But your licence should be revoked when you will get any additional penalty points that will take you to a total of six or more within two years from passing your driving test.

If within two years your driving licence is revoked, you’ll have to apply and pay for another new provisional driving licence and then you need to pass again both your practical and theory driving or riding test to get a full driving licence.

Then, you will ask, who’s covered by these rules? These rules have been actually applicable to new drivers who are passers of their first driving tests in places like: (1.) Great Britain (2.) Northern Ireland (3.) Isle of Man (4.) Channel Islands (5.) Gibraltar (6.) European Economic Area (6.) European Community.

The European Community and the European Economic Area include 30 countries as follows: (1.) Belgium (2.) Austria (3.) Bulgaria (4.) Republic of Cyprus  (5.) Croatia (6.) Denmark (7.) Czech Republic  (8.) Finland (9.) Estonia (10.) Germany (11.) France (12.) Hungary (13.) Greece (14.) Italy (15.) Iceland (16.) Ireland (17.) Lithuania (18.) Latvia (19.) Liechtenstein (20.) Netherlands (21.) Luxembourg (22.) Malta (23.) Portugal (24.) Norway (25.) Poland (26.) Sweden (27.) Romania (28.) Spain (29.) Slovenia (30.) Slovakia.

The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

Car Emissions Hit All-Time Low in UK

The emission levels from new cars have reached an all-time low in the United Kingdom (UK), according to the motor industry group dubbed as the Society of Motor Manufacturers and Traders (SMMT). This is welcome news amid the worldwide efforts to save our mother Earth from the devastating effects of climate change due to environmental degradation of our own creation.

The SMMT said carbon tailpipe emissions from new cars in the UK recently averaged 124.6 g per one kilometre. The European Union’s wide target is 130 g/km. This is actually three per cent better compared to the emissions of pollutants last year.

The SMMT also said there had been a shift to more-efficient diesel and petrol engines as well as a significant growth in the number of vehicles using alternative fuel. It added that in the year 2014,  68.6 % of new cars significantly met or fell below the 130 g/km threshold of the European Union compared  to the year 2000 with just around one per cent.

The vehicles and their owners will have to face  tougher targets in the future as the EU is requiring an emission level of 95 g/km by the year 2020.

Mike Hawes, SMMT Chief Executive, commented on the latest emission data, stressing that the automotive sector of Britain has made an enormous stride in remarkably reducing emissions of pollutants and the nation is proud of its own achievements in helping the worldwide efforts to save our mother Earth.

“However, there’s still a long journey to take in meeting ambitious targets in the year 2020 which will need an ongoing investment and support.

The society has been committed to working with the government of the next decade by making the changes right now to help the industry in meeting the even greater reduction of CO2 emissions demanded in the future,” said Hawes.

On the other hand, commercial vehicle and car production had raced ahead last month. The motor industry has been lauding some of the best figures for years especially those with much reduced CO2 emissions.

The production surge has a total of 144,893 cars being produced in the UK in March, 2015. It’s around two per cent rise in the same period last year. It was the best figure in March since 2006. So, it took the number of cars produced in the first three months of 2015 to 402,193. It was a 0.6% dip on the total for the period from January to March 2014.

The level of productivity per person was also at all-time high, as announced by SMMT. There had been 11.5 vehicles being produced a year for each person employed in the motor industry for the past five years. During the period the figure was 9.2 vehicles being produced by every employee each year from 2005 to 2009.

In terms of car production, it has been said that if it’s built in UK, it’s just beyond an ordinary brand because British car making industry is increasingly competitive on a worldwide scale. The latest rise in production figures is clear evidence to this claim.

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The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

Driving Lesson Colchester: Drivers Risk with Cyclists

Among the potential hazards on the road, cyclists are now one of the top risks for motorists in the United Kingdom (UK). While taking driving lesson Colchester, learner drivers must know this statistics so that you’ll be better prepared as you progress in your quest for further knowledge and experiences behind the steering wheel.

Current statistics in Britain revealed that there are around 13 road accidents every day involving cyclists at the busiest built-up area in the UK, whilst there were 22,987 road accidents involving cyclists in London from the year 2009 to 2013. Latest five-year figures which are expected to rise may be made available in 2019.

These are police figures which have been studied by an insurance company known as Aviva. Such study showed that based on cycling accidents within the M25 reported to or attended by police, the statistics included 80 deaths, with 16 of them being in 2013.

This year, there were already four cyclists died in road accidents in London alone. All of these accidents involved lorries, the most recent of which was in Victoria. A mother with two children lost her life during this incident. The figures from the year 2009 to 2013 include road accidents with no record of injuries. The Aviva also listed the top 10 hotspots of cyclist accidents in Greater London over the 2009-2013 period.

The Elephant and Castle roundabout in South London was topping the list. This place was the site of 80 accidents within the said period. Out of these tragic accidents, 18 transpired in 2013. The second location which has been most dangerous was Trafalgar Square. In this area, 46 accidents happened over the five-year period. The third most dangerous has been the Waterloo Road roundabout. This area had 45 accidents.

In the year 2013 alone, Aviva had also published claims details it handled that involved serious accidents in the UK involving cyclists. These had involved claims of more than £125,000. The 2013 figures have showed that 64 % of the claims involved passengers with one third of them being male aged 40 to 49 years old on their way to and from their workplaces.

There were vans that involved in the accidents which account for 37 % whilst the heavy goods vehicles were at 35 %. The Study also showed that 70 % of men involved in road accidents were wearing helmets. However, only 50 % of women involved in road accidents were found to have been wearing helmets.

The study further revealed that 44 % of female cyclists involved in road accidents were wearing high-visibility clothing whilst male cyclists wearing such kind of clothing only account 34 %.  A third of all cyclists involved in serious road accidents at night time were not using lights.

Aviva Chief Underwriting Officer Simon Warsop stressed that cycling in London has never been more popular but the continuing increase in the number of collisions that involved cyclists is already alarming. The human cost of these road accidents can be huge and immeasurable, and Warsop believes that more can be done to minimise these road fatalities.

The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

Driving School Colchester: Who are the Worst Drivers in Britain?

Learning who the Worst Drivers in Britain are, is still far from your concern as a learner driver in a Driving School Colchester but seeing the significance of knowing this from a new study could help you have a glimpse of the complex world you’re getting into as you progress in your chosen career in driving.

You may be surprised to know that ironically, the highly skilled and educated medical professionals like doctors of medicine are number one offending drivers. These people are actually working as general practitioners who have been found to be the worst drivers in Britain for already a second year in a row. These drivers are topping in the list of most likely to make car insurance claims.

A study showed that more than a quarter of doctors or 28 % of them claimed on their car insurance in the past three years. This figure is two times higher than the national average of only 14 %. With all these figures, a learner driver could already think how complex the world of driving they’re going into.

Its complexity lies in a perplexing situation that if highly professional people, who are supposed to be highly disciplined individuals of our society being doctors in their chosen fields could make it to the top of the list of offenders, would it mean that non-professionals are more educated and law-abiding than them?

If you get in-depth, you’ll know the answer. A study showed such doctors’ offences can be traced not to their lack of discipline or unwillingness to follow the rules rather to the stress associated in the practice of their profession.

The study also showed that other medical professionals claimed second place in the list of offending drivers for already two consecutive years. This accounts 26.9 % of all hospital consultants who claimed their car insurance in the last three years. The counsellors for drug addiction got to the third spot with 25.6 %. The health visitors got to the fourth place with 24.9 %.

The non-health profession vocations got fifth and sixth places making them as the only group to make it to the top 10 of car insurance claims, whilst the probation officers got 24.4 % which is still in the fifth spot and environmental health officers are also in the sixth place at 23.6 %.

The remaining places in the top 10 professions most likely to claim are community nurses at 23.3 %, speech therapists at 23.2 %, dental surgeons at 22.9 % and clinical psychologists at 22.6 %. The occupations such as professional footballers, painters, couriers and plasterers have the lowest number of claims in their car insurance.

Andrew Smith, a professor who is an expert on health and occupational psychology opined that stress could have a dramatic effect on the body’s cognitive functions and its overall health. When people experience a stressful day, it’s often that they find themselves become absent-minded or especially clumsy as they struggle to concentrate on certain tasks.

In any context, stress symptoms can be a serious thing, and it can be potentially dangerous when you’re behind the steering wheel. So, as doctors and other medical professionals are doing highly stressful jobs, it’s not surprising that they had the highest proportion of claims in their car insurance. However, the incidents were usually minor bumps caused by lapses in driving concentration, so they weren’t serious accidents.

The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

UK Launches £10 Million Prize for Battery Innovation Competition

The British Government Has Launched a £10 Million Prize for Battery Design Innovation Intended for the ULEV Next Generation. The competition will open for bids in April, 2015 with a winner to be announced in the summer.

In announcing the prize, Chief Secretary to the Treasury Danny Alexander said that the challenge with this competition is to draw on the world-class scientific research of the UK and eventually develop a battery which will be commercially viable at the cutting edge of innovation and ready to be put into mass production.

This competition will be open to all research establishments in the UK which are working together with car manufacturers based in Britain. Quentin Willson, a Transport Campaigner who has been one of the officials involved in the designing of the £10 million prize, said that Britain should lead the world in cutting-edge ULEV battery technology.

Willson said this initiative of the British government will definitely help in the creation of jobs and establish a whole new industry as well as boosting the country’s Gross Domestic Product (GDP). “I totally support this £10 million prize for the best in Britain battery innovation,” Willson added.

This competition in April, this year is expected to lead in the development of a battery pack which is commercially-viable for electric cars. Then the UK government’s £10-million prize at stake towards the needed innovation in battery design will become the historic seed money to fund a new battery pack which is high-voltage for the next generation of ULEVs.

This undertaking has been seen as humanity’s one of the greatest hopes in saving our mother Earth from further environmental degradation and devastating effects of climate change. This is actually timely as the British government is currently investing £500 million to accelerate uptake of electric cars.

To further boost this laudable government initiative, there are supportive business establishments in Britain which are launching mobile electric vehicle charging units.

Tasked to run the competition is “Innovate UK” which will award the £10 million prize to a “Consortium of Organisations.” This group is expected to include a research organisation and at least one vehicle manufacturer as well as experts in battery controls, software and electronics.

As this developed, most new electric vehicles have already the range of around 100 miles per hour (mph). To increase this range will definitely boost the market or salability of ULEVs. Records could show that sales of plug-in vehicles have increased from around 3,585 in the year 2013 to 14,497 in 2014.

Currently, there are around 20 plug-in models available in the market. In 2011, there were only six models of this type. Each of these current models which has made into the UK’s 10 best-selling brands is now having a ULEV in its range.

So, the government now aims that by the year 2040, ULEVs will account for every new vehicle on the road. In this connection, the British government will be investing £500 million from the year 2015 to 2020 aimed at boosting the ULEV industry in order to even go further ahead and help drivers afford it and feel confident in using ULEVs.

Learn safe driving skills from one of the best Driving Schools Colchester. Book a course today!

The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

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It was my pleasure to get mr Ian beard as my instructor, who is not only an experienced instructor but also a very friendly guy who helped me build my confidence. I thoroughly enjoyed all my lessons with him. I managed to pass my driving test within 30 hours of training with mr Ian..I still can’t believe…I would Definitely recommend people around Colchester to go with Mr Ian if u wanna learn driving n pass your test like I did..

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Britain’s Online “Make A Plea” Service for Motorists

The United Kingdom (UK) which has a strong heritage of transport innovations now leads the world in making life easier even to the offenders, as drivers in Britain who are charged with minor driving offences are now able to make a plea online or through the internet under a new government service.

This latest addition to the government service worthy to be hailed, covers England and Wales. This is called “Make A Plea” (MAP) service (having an easier-to-remember acronym) will involve offences such as driving without insurance and speeding.

The area in Manchester is the place where the scheme has been successfully piloted, so it has become a part of the government’s plan to modernise its courts, which have been dealing with half a million minor driving or motoring offences every year.

The new digital system means that within 24 hours a day through the truly secure website, defendants would be able to make their pleas from any suitable devices. This service has been offered as an alternative to attending court or a postal plea, and this is said to have been created to meet the pressing needs of court users.

Courts Minister Shailesh Vara stressed that digital technology has been making our justice system simpler, faster and clearer. A part of this means removing or reducing the unnecessary movement of people and paper around the system.

Vara said this new “Make A Plea” service has reduced costs and time of the case for the courts and the police, to ensure that they can have focus on the most complex cases making them more effective in the performance of their duties and responsibilities. Thus, it makes it simple, quick and easy for people to have access to justice.

This is actually widening the modernisation of the British courts which has included an investment of £160 million in digital technology for the courtrooms which includes among others the wifi, improved IT systems and video links that’s ending the system’s reliance on paper making it completely paperless.

It can be recalled that from late March, motoring offenders which are low-level can make their pleas online to save money and time. The new “Make A Plea” in the government’s digital service will offer this alternative to drivers who have committed “minor” motoring offences. These include speeding and driving with no insurance.

Vara said the government’s £160 million investment on courtroom digital technology will not only make justice simpler but quicker. It will also lessen the workload of courts, as many offending motorists will not anymore go to the courts in person to submit a plea. This would also give the courts and the police plenty of time in concentrating to the more complicated cases.

The British courts are currently dealing with a large number of minor offences of the motorists every year. So it has become imperative that in the 21st century, British courts should be using secure web technology purposely to relieve some of the pressures. “Make A Plea” service is expected to speed up resolutions of cases for offending motorists, and the courts will also be freeing itself from unnecessary pressures giving them time to work for more serious motoring offences such as dangerous driving.

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The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

Driving School Colchester Tips: Driving on Country Roads

Statistics could show that country roads can be the most dangerous to drive on. It’s around 66 percent of all people killed on Britain’s roads, lost their lives on rural roads. The motorways in the United Kingdom (UK) can be more frightening due to the presence of numerous speeding vehicles, however records could show they’re far safer than its quiet countryside roads. Here are great tips from the best Driving School Colchester.

Mostly, rural roads have a speed limit of 60 miles per hour (mph), however, this doesn’t mean you should often drive at this speed. So, you must drive your car at a speed which is appropriate for the condition of the road that you are facing. Many country roads are twisting, narrow, or have a poor surface.

Many dangerous and inexperienced drivers would take corners very fast, especially on country roads where bends are severe and can be hard to judge, so their possibility of meeting an accident is higher. So, you must reduce your speed when you approach a blind bend on a rural road. Remember the bend may hide any other potential hazards such as a horse and rider or a slow-moving vehicle.

Remember that blind bends are common on rural roads. They could hide oncoming vehicles, pedestrians, horses and other potential hazards. On urban roads you will often see the road marking “slow” to warn you of a blind bend ahead, but on rural roads, such markings are rarely to be found. So, you need to be extra cautious and treat every blind bend as potential hazard itself.

Remember the golden rule of speed: “Always drive your car at a speed that you can stop comfortably in the distance ahead that you’ll be safe.” So, when visibility is limited by hedges and bends you can use your horn to warn other road users of your presence. At night you can flash your headlights to give the same warning.

If you come round a blind bend and suddenly find your path blocked by another vehicle directly ahead of you, one of you will have to reverse to the nearest passing place. However, there are no exact rules on this situation but common sense is all it takes to apply.

When approaching horses and other animals you should reduce your speed and allow them plenty of space as you pass. Don’t sound your horn, don’t rev your engine, or do anything which may frighten them. If you come across a flock of sheep or herd of cattle blocking your way, you must stop, switch off your engine and wait until they’ve left the road.

When there are slow moving farm vehicles, the first rule, you have to follow to be considerate and don’t feel  being pressured to overtake even if a queue is building-up behind you. Only overtake when it’s really safe and legal to do so. You may find that drivers behind you will try and overtake you, so keep your eyes on your mirrors and often check them before you pull out to safely overtake the other vehicle on the road.

If there’s mud on the road, it’s a sign that a farm vehicle is just close from your location. So, be aware that such a vehicle may emerge from a concealed field entrance.

The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

Monday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Tuesday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Wednesday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Thursday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Saturday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Sunday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM

Driving Lessons Colchester Tips: Driving Over a Level Crossing

Driving over a level crossing has been dangerous especially to the learner drivers who are still inexperienced what this place is all about. This article intends to provide you with the essential information and tips how and when to drive safely over this area. Here are the useful Driving Lessons Colchester tips;

First, you have to know what a level crossing is all about. It is where a railroad crosses a road intended for vehicular traffic. Trains are passing over the level crossing at high speed. This means that when road fatalities occur at this area, the accidents are more often serious.

Most level crossings are utilising a sound alarm for pedestrians, traffic lights for the vehicles with light that goes steady and is amber in colour and the two flashing red stoplights.

So, you must always approach a level crossing with extra caution. You should never rush and take risks. Don’t ever think that you can jump the barriers easily and make it safely to the other side of the railway. You should only drive to a level crossing if and when the exit on the other side is already clear.

These are the things that you must avoid doing at any level crossing:

(1.)  Drive “nose to tail” over the level crossing.

(2.)  Stop on or just after the level crossing.

(3.)  Park close to the level crossing.

(4.)  Start crossing even if the alarm, lights or barriers operate to nearly close the exit.

(5.)  Zigzag around the half-barrier crossing.

The following are the different types of level crossings:

(1.)  Full-Barrier Level Crossing

(2.)  Half-Barrier Level Crossing

(3.)  User-Operated Level Crossing

(4.)  Open Level Crossing

(1.) The Full-Barrier Level Crossing has two barriers located on each side of the crossing extending over both lanes.

(2.) The Half-Barrier Level Crossing has barrier on each side of the crossing that extends over only one lane. And some of them will have no barrier.

(3.) User-Operated Level Crossing has stop signs and small green and red lights. When the green light is on is the only time you must cross. When the red light is on, you must stop and then wait. When crossing, you need to exit from your car and then open the barriers or gates on both sides of the level crossing.

(4.) Open Level Crossings has no gates, barriers, lights or attendant. There’s a give-way sign however. Approach this crossing with extra caution. Then stop, listen and look on both ways and make sure that there’s no approaching train.

Before driving over any level crossing, check to make sure the green light is still on. Once over the crossing you should exit your car and close the gates or barriers if it’s user-operated.

The amber light will be on when a train is approaching the level crossing. Then the flashing of red stoplights follows. If the amber light is on after you’ve passed the stop line, then you must continue to go forward. But you should stop and wait for the stop light to go off and the barriers to rise if you haven’t past the stop line yet.

Turn your engine off since you’ll be waiting for a few minutes. If a train has already passed by but the alarm is sounding a different tone and the stop lights continue to flash, then another train is approaching, so you must continue to wait.

The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

Monday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Tuesday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Wednesday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Thursday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Saturday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Sunday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM

Stopping Distances and Speed Limits Theory Tests

The Driver and Vehicle Standards Agency (DVSA) of the United Kingdom (UK) has been providing learner drivers with theory tests using its official test questions. In addition, there are three mock theory tests to be conducted as an essential part of the entire tests which include:

(1.)   speed limits

(2.)   stopping distances

(3.)   road signs

The online mock driving theory test in the UK has the following sample questions including their answer choices which are usually four in number. If you have not taken seriously your driving lessons in your driving school, you’ll only have a slim chance of passing.

 

(1.)  When driving a car at 30 mph, what’s the braking distance?

(a.)  25 metres
(b.) 30 metres
(c.)  14 metres
(d.) 19 metres

(2.) When travelling at 60 mph in good dry conditions, how long will it take you to stop?

(a.) 70 metres
(b.) 73 metres
(c.) 60 metres
(d.) 65 metres

(3.) How will the wet surface of the road or rain affect your stopping distance?

(a.) Quadruple
(b.) Ten times greater
(c.) Double
(d.) Treble

(4.) On a dual carriageway, you’re towing a small caravan. You must not exceed a speed of

(a.) 50 mph
(b.) 60 mph
(c.) 30 mph
(d.) 40 mph

(5.) In good dry conditions, how long will it take to stop at 50 mph?

(a.) 68 metres
(b.) 70 metres
(c.) 53 metres
(d.) 62 metres

(6.) In good dry conditions, how long will it take you to stop at 70 mph?

(a.) 102 metres
(b.) 109 metres
(c.) 87 metres
(d.) 96 metres

(7.) In a built up area, what’s the speed limit?

(a.) 50 mph
(b.) 60 mph
(c.) 30 mph
(d.) 40 mph

(8.) On an unrestricted single carriageway, what’s the speed limit?

(a.) 60 mph
(b.) 70 mph
(c.) 40 mph
(d.) 50 mph

(9.) In good dry conditions, how long will it take you to stop at 20 mph?

(a.) 18 metres
(b.) 21 metres
(c.) 10 metres
(d.) 12 metres

(10.) In good dry conditions, how long will it take you to stop at 30 mph?

(a.) 32 metres
(b.) 37 metres
(c.) 18 metres
(d.) 23 metres

(11.) On an unrestricted dual carriageway, what’s the speed limit?

(a.) 70 mph
(b.) 80 mph
(c.) 50 mph
(d.) 60 mph

(12.) When towing a trailer or caravan, what’s the speed limit in a built up area?

(a.) 40 mph
(b.) 50 mph
(c.) 20 mph
(d.) 30 mph

(13.) Whilst towing a trailer or caravan on a motorway,  what’s the speed limit?

(a.) 60 mph
(b.) 70 mph
(c.) 40 mph
(d.) 50 mph

(14.) In good dry conditions, how long will it take you to stop at 40 mph?

(a.) 36 metres
(b.) 41 metres
(c.) 28 metres
(d.) 32 metres

(15.) How will ice or snow affect the stopping distance?

(a.) Make it five times greater
(b.) Make it 10 times greater
(c.) Double it
(d.) Treble it

(16.) Thinking distance makes up the stopping distances plus braking distance. So, what is your thinking distance for every 10 mph of speed?

(a.) four metres
(b.) five metres
(c.) two metres
(d.) three metres

(17.) Thinking and braking distance makes up the overall stopping distance. You’re on a road surface which is good and dry with good tyres and brakes. At 50 mph, what’s the typical braking distance?

(a.) 38 metres (125 feet)
(b.) 55 metres (180 feet)
(c.) 14 metres (46 feet)
(d.) 24 metres (80 feet)

(18.) The overall stopping distance would be much longer when you’re driving

(a.) at Night
(b) in strong winds
(c.) in the rain
(d.) in fog

(19.) The scooter or wheelchair, used by disabled person has a maximum speed of

(a.) 16 mph
(b.) 20 mph
(c.) eight mph
(d.) 12 mph

Enroll now at the best driving schools Colchester. Book Now!

The Ministry of Driving

34 Manor Road

Colchester CO7 9LL

United Kingdom (UK)

Phone: 07557 745904
Email: info@tmod.co.uk

Monday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Tuesday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Wednesday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Thursday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Saturday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM
Sunday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM