Need To Know Highway Code For Cbt Training
Highway Code quizThank you for taking part in the 90-ONE Highway Code quiz.Remember, using the roads must be done in accordance to the rules of the HighWay Code. It is you responsibility to know the HighWay Code before you using the public highway.ResultsTotal number of questiontotq
Need To Know Highway Code For Cbt Training
You can try again or use the menu to navigate awayRemember, using the roads must be done in accordance to the rules of the HighWay Code. It is you responsibility to know the HighWay Code before you using the public highway.
Question: Can I ride my 125cc scooter standing up... legally? I can see that 100 years ago early scooters were designed without seats to be ridden my men or women wearing their Sunday best. I have tried to read as many of the laws/rules as I can and some support being more visible, having better awareness etc, but I have not found anything specific about standing. Obviously being in control and maybe riding as the vehicle was intended might mean my scooter would need to be modified (the seat removed and floorboard extended). But, given the attention I am likely to attract, and curious policemen wanting to know... I need anything I can to make my case. Would using a historic vehicle help?
There is no doubt that the more you practice the highway code, the better you become at it. Yes, you'll need it for your CBT, but knowing your highway code will help you become a safer rider well beyond your CBT. This site is great because there is no sign up, you just run through the tests. There is a huge selection of tests (over 1000) taken from the DVSA revision question bank grouped into three main categories:
The tests start easy with hints turn on. These hints are great, they fully describe the question explaining why you would need to know the correct answer. This really helps learning when you are starting the tests, rather than just knowing which is the correct answer. As you progress you can opt to have the hints turned off. This is an ideal way to learn as you can do the tests as many times as you like, hints on or off. There is also no time limit, so you can leave it open and then whever you have 5 minutes to spare you can do a bit more of a test.
With over 18 years of experience helping ATBs to get their bookings online, we are one of the most trusted sources of online booking for motorcycle training companies. Safety is our number one priority, not price, as we know from our own experiences riding motorcycles that you cannot put a price on your life.
Failing to demonstrate a good basic knowledge of the highway code:As previously mentioned, a prerequisite of CBT is to have read the Highway Code, and to understand its contents, in particular the section on rad signs. If you are unable to answer the most basic questions about the highway code and road traffic signs correctly in a face-to-face classroom environment, then it seriously brings into question the decision/action (or lack of) that you are going make if you are faced with that same scenario/road sign on the public road. As the instructor cannot be sure you would know what to do in a real life scenario, he/she cannot place you in that environment and allow you to ride on the road.
Failure to to show good road traffic procedure:Sometimes people are able to demonstrate a good theoretical knowledge of the highway code and road traffic procedures, yet when it comes to applying this theory in practice on the public road, it doesn't go according to plan. Mistakes include:
You'll need to complete your CBT to ride a motorcycle or scooter. This can only be provided by qualified instructors working for a training provider approved by the Driver and Vehicles Standards Agency (DVSA).
Many drivers haven't read the Highway code in decades. A lot of immigrant drivers who exchange their licences have never read it. Why do you think they'll read it now and know about this change? So when I stop to allow someone cross, I know at some point I'll have a van driver behind me laying on the horn and/or swerving around me to turn.
Hi Paul, as Josh says the updated code in the main is reinforcing the previous , which I think is a great idea as I believe many motor vehicle drivers have forgotten or are ignorant to the dangers pedestrians and cyclist encounter while on the highways they have every right to be on. Responsibility and respect from all users will make the roads safer.Sincerely, Peter. Motorbike rider, car driver and pedestrian.
Hi I am a driving instructor and also find some of the rules confusing.I understand about the safety aspect, but everyone need to know the rules.On a lesson the other day we were turning right and a lady with a dog was standing on the corner. The pupil stopped but she just started at us. She has not heard about the rule. If it was a busy road we would have held up the traffic..Can you clarify when turning at lights do cars still have the priority as the pedestrian will be crossing against a red light. If we were to suddenly stop it could cause an accident. On a test before that was ignored, unless the pedestrian was about to be hit,Some pedestrians will be confused now thinking they have the priority at the traffic light junction.How do we treat crossing points now. Before we did not have to stop but be cautious if a pedestrian was standing at the island in the middle of the road.Most crossing points are on roads that can be 30 mph and so it would be dangerous to suddenly stop. At the moment most pedestrians know they have to wait for cars if using a crossing point. Some will now think they can just walk in front of a car. There has not been enough information for the general public. My wife was almost run over yesterday at a junction as a car did not stop. She knew the rules but the driver did not. She did have to do jump quickly out of the way!What if a blind person is crossing at a junction, the dogs are taught to wait until the road is clear. If there are normal pedestrians there at the same time they would cross. I know you should use your judgement but for a new learner and uninformed pedestrian it could end badly.
On a roundabout as you exit can you clarify about the priorities if a pedestrian is crossing on the exit.I do not think it is safe for cyclist to use the outer lane. A lot of the roundabouts where I teach are on fast roads with duel carriageways with multiple lanes, or multi lane spiral roundabouts. Most car drivers are confused with spiral roundabouts with very bad lane disciplineHow would a cyclist go around the plough roundabout , magic roundabout, in Hemel Hempstead. You can go either way around therefore cyclist would meet oncoming cars?I understand about the safety aspect but it will not work well until everyone knows the rules and follows them. Not everyone uses the intent and a lot of senior drivers may not use the intent and probably have not read the highway code. As it is not being published until April 16, they would not know about the rules. I expect they will not buy the new highway code as they don't know about the changes.
Effective February 7, 2022: If you're applying for a CDL for the first time or adding a Hazmat, Passenger, or School Bus endorsement for the first time, you must complete entry-level driver training (ELDT) prior to taking a CDL road test. Hazmat ELDT is required prior to taking the Hazardous Materials knowledge test. The training provider must be registered on the FMCSA Training Provider Registry. Go to the Entry Level Driver Training (ELDT) FAQ for more information about the ELDT requirement.
Element A consists of an introduction and eye test. This involves all the basics of motorcycling, and everything you need to know for the day. Make sure to bring your glasses or contact lenses if you wear them as you will need to read a registration plate at a distance of 20 meters. This also includes:
You don't need to have the Highway Code committed to memory, but having a basic understanding will come in handy for the on-road training. For this part of the course it was back to the classroom where Angelo asked us to answer questions on the highway code.
If you need cheap transport to get around and are happy to ride a 50cc (at least 16 years old) or a 125cc (at least 17 years old) on L plates, then you must complete a CBT. The only exception to this is holders of full car licences issued before 1st February 2001 who are entitled, by a quirk of the law, to ride a restricted moped. The CBT however, can only be delivered by a Driving and Vehicle Standards Agency (DVSA) approved training school.
CBT consists of five elements, which contain both theory and practical training. Your Trainer will assess your knowledge, understanding and practical abilities as you progress through the first four elements. The fifth element is where the Trainer takes you out on the road for a minimum of two hours.
Novice Course This course is designed for someone who has not held a CBT certificate previously, it is a minimum of a day (6 hours). You will need to be able to ride a peddle cycle as a basic skill and have a good understanding of the highway code.
Previously Held CBT This course is designed for those who have previously held a CBT certificate and you will be booked in with like skilled customers, it is a minimum of a day (6 hours). You will find you will progress faster, but will still need to demonstrate a good understanding of the highway code and road riding.
CBT Plus This course is run over 2 days (12 hours) and is designed for someone who has no experience on motorcycles and wishes to learn in a relaxed environment, having more time on road to develop your skills and become confident rider. You will need to be able to ride a peddle cycle as a basic skill and have a good understanding of the highway code.
Not everyone achieves their CBT within the 6 / 12 hours and any additional training required to gain your CBT certificate will be booked back in at a later date and will be charged per hour needed. 350c69d7ab