The passing score in Texas is 70 percent. It means you should answer at least 21 out of 30 questions correctly to pass both this practice test and the real DMV test.
The safest tactic, however, is to aim for a full score on each DMV practice test.
Take as many tests as you need to feel comfortable with all answers. Learn by your mistakes. If needed, use the DMV Driver Handbook and read up on the facts.
The more practice tests you take, the more you cover of the Texas Driver Handbook and the easier the real test will be.
Some think it is enough to just practice with sample tests and try to learn all answers. It is usually a bad strategy since not all practice tests you'll find online are specific for Texas, which means you may end up memorizing the wrong thing.
It is a good idea to start by scanning the Driver Handbook and understand what you need to learn. TX DPS draw all questions on your final written test from this handbook. Take a few practice tests to understand how the test will work. Then start studying the handbook.
Practice tests work best as a supplement to the DPS handbook, not as a substitution. Use them to check your progress.
In Texas DPS Best Study Tips, Joni Stark shares some valuable thoughts for your knowledge test.
Mastering all the state rules and safe driving techniques don't happen overnight - so give yourself time to absorb all the new information.
Even if all test questions and answers are carefully reviewed and verified against the Texas Driver 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!
There are many articles on driversprep.com that can help you learn more.
A basic rule in education is that the you cannot really learn anything if you just remember isolated facts and try recall them for a test. You need to connect the dots and understand how facts can be used in real life, or in this case, how they will help you on the road.