Florida Permit Test No. 1 - Passing score: 80%
The passing score in Florida is 80 percent.
The real DMV test has 50 questions. This means you must answer at least 40 out of 50 questions correctly to pass the real written knowledge test.
This practice test has 25 questions. Less questions on each practice test will help you focus better and speed up learning.
When practicing, you should aim for a full score on each DMV practice test. This gives you a good margin for errors on the real written knowledge test.
The more practice tests you take, the more you cover of the Florida Driver License Handbook and the easier the real test will be.
Does Florida Practice Tests Work?
A DMV practice test is one of the corner stones in your preparations for a Florida permit or Florida driver's license. Research shows that active learning by taking practice tests has a significant impact on your result on the official exam. Good scores on a DMV practice test will also boast your confidence and make you less nervous before the real Florida driver license knowledge test.
Always start by reading your Florida Driver License Handbook. Then take at least 10 practice tests. When you reach a score on a handfull of tests, you may be ready for the real test. But don't attempt the real thing too soon. Make sure you fully understand questions and answers.
The Florida DMV test is known for being difficult. It is a good idea to read every question carefully.
New Texting-While-Driving Law in Florida
July 1 2019, Florida joined the large number of states that prohibit texting while driving.
The new law means that you may not drive while manually typing or entering multiple letters, numbers or symbols into a wireless communications device to text, email and instant message.
Florida law also prohibits using handheld wireless communications devices in school and work zones.
Found an Error?
Even if all test questions and answers are carefully reviewed and verified against the Florida Driver License Handbook and State laws, there is always a risk of errors in a test when rules change. Let us know if you find something we have missed in our practice tests and we will correct it! (The link below opens in a new tab or window!)