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Written Exams Masterclass

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Stage 2 Lesson 4

~ Blind Spots and Driving ~

1. Views From Two-Wheeled Vehicles and From Four-Wheeled Vehicles

If a two-wheeled vehicle is being driven in a position that can be seen from a four-wheeled vehicle, it won't be overlooked by the driver of the four-wheeled vehicle.
Caution is required when a two-wheeled vehicle passes a four-wheeled vehicle, because the two-wheeled vehicle may enter the blind spot of the four-wheeled vehicle and its driver may not be aware of the existence of the two-wheeled vehicle.
Drivers of four-wheeled vehicles perceive two-wheeled vehicles to be closer and move at a faster speed than they actually are.
Drivers of four-wheeled vehicles tend to disregard two-wheeled vehicles.
The driver of a motorcycle needs to be careful when driving next to the motor vehicle and being in the blind spot of the driver of motor vehicle because the driver of the motor vehicle might not be aware of the motorcycle.
Looking at the rearview mirror or side mirror while driving a car will make you lose your attention to what is ahead, so it is better not to look at it as much as possible.

2. Examples of Blind Spots

Even if there is an oncoming right-turning four-wheeled vehicle, the two-wheeled vehicle going straight through the intersection has priority, so there is nothing to predict danger.

4. Methods of Communication Between Vehicles

When driving on dark roads at night, switching the headlights up and down (passing) before intersections or curves is a nuisance to other vehicles and thus drivers should not do it.

This is the end of this section.

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