Driver's Prep - Free DMV tests

Alcohol

Only Time Will Sober You Up

DMV officials want to kill the myth that multivitamins and other hangover cures sobers you up. They also want you to truly understand that drinking has consequences that you must deal with by not driving. That is why the love to add this question to your DMV test. Make sure you read! [Read more...]

What You Must Do After a Car Accident

You are likely to see at least one of two types of questions about car accidents on your DMV test. One type deals with what you can do to prevent accidents, the other what you should do after an accident. Both are an important part of the written knowledge test and your future as a safe driver. [Read more...]

What is a Standard Drink?

What is a standard drink? It doesn't matter if you drink a standard drink of beer, wine, or spirits. They all contain the same amount of pure alcohol and will basically affect you the same way. A standard drink in United State equals 12 fl oz. of regular beer, 5 fl oz. of table wine, and 1.5 fl oz. shot of 80-proof distilled spirits. These are just two things you should know for your written DMV test! [Read more...]

What You Must Know About the Zero Tolerance Law

Zero tolerance law on your DMV permit test The zero tolerance laws define a lower legal limit and severe penalties for young drivers with alcohol in the blood. It is an important part of your driver education. Make sure you know and understand this law. If you are taking the written DMV test to get your first learner's permit, questions about the zero tolerance law are common. [Read more...]

Implied Consent – What Does It Mean?

Implied consent means that you have not expressly agreed to be tested, but the consent is inferred from your license application and the fact that you are driving on public roads. This is probably the part you must know for your driver’s license or permit test exam. If you refuse to take a test, you risk losing your driver's license, permit, or privilege to drive! Your license or permit will be suspended, revoked or denied depending on the laws in your state. [Read more...]
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