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Terms and Conditions
of our Society

Rules of the Road

Travel on public roadways is controlled by signs, signals, pavement markings, and driving laws. No matter what vehicle you drive or what road you drive on, you must obey these "rules of the road."
Driving too fast (speeding) is a main cause of motor vehicle crashes. To protect safety, speed laws in Massachusetts are strongly enforced.Animated highway patrol car with emergency lights flashing If you speed, there are severe penalties. When speeding, you need more distance to react and safely stop your vehicle.
1. You must never travel so fast that it is not safe.  That is the fundamental speed law. Even if the speed limit is higher, your speed must be based on the following.
• Traffic conditions – the number of vehicles on the road and their speed
 Road conditions – is the road surface rough or smooth; how much water, ice, or snow is on the road surface; and how wide is the roadway
• Weather conditions and visibility – situations that make it hard to see, including rain, snow, ice, dust, and wind
• Pedestrians or bicyclists - people who are traveling along or across the road You must lower your speed if there are poor driving conditions or hazards. It does not matter if the posted speed limit is higher.
speed limit2Never drive faster than the posted speed limit. Sample speed limit signs appear on the page posted to the right. All speed limits are based on ideal driving conditions. If conditions are hazardous, you must drive slower. Most roadways in the state have posted speed limits. Speed limits change as you drive on different kinds of roads or enter and exit highways. Limited-access highways, like interstate routes, have speed limits from 50 to 65 mph. Smaller highways have speed limits of 55 mph or lower. Some roadways may have minimum speeds. There is a minimum speed of 40 mph on the Massachusetts Turnpike. There is a minimum speed of 20 mph in the Boston Harbor tunnels (Callahan, Sumner, and Ted Williams). Even without a minimum speed, a police officer may order a driver to the side of a state highway if he/she is slowing traffic.
3. Unless posted otherwise, your speed would not be reasonable and  proper if you drive over...
• 20 mph in a school zone
• 30 mph in a thickly settled or business district
• 40 mph outside a thickly settled or business district
• 50 mph on a highway outside a thickly settled or business district.
Traffic signals are lights that control movement of vehicles and pedestrians, usually at intersections.
You must know what each light means and obey its signals at all times.
Steady Red light
A steady red light means "STOP." Do not go until the light turns green. You can make a right turn on a red   light only after you come to a complete stop and yield to pedestrians or other vehicles in your path. You      may not turn on red if a NO TURN ON RED sign is posted.
You can turn left on a red light when driving on a one-way street and turning left onto another one-way  street. Stop and yield to pedestrians and other vehicles before turning.
Steady Red Arrow red
A steady red arrow means the same as a steady red, circular signal (see the preceding Steady Red section). However, it only applies to vehicles going in the direction of the arrow. The same rules for "turning on red" apply in Massachusetts. However, when driving out-of-state, this may not be true because different states have different laws.
Flashing Red
A flashing red light means the same as a STOP sign. Come to a complete stop. Obey the right-of-way laws and proceed when it is safe. If there is a white stop line or crosswalk line, you must stop before the line. If there are no lines, you must stop as close to the intersection as needed to see traffic in both directions. Do not enter the intersection until after coming to a complete stop.82
Steady Yellow
A steady yellow light means the traffic signal is changing from green to red. You must stop if it is safe. If you are already stopped at an intersection or a stop line, you may not proceed.
Flashing Yellow
A flashing yellow light is a warning. Proceed with caution, and stay alert. Look both ways when crossing an intersection.
Flashing Yellow Arrow
A flashing yellow arrow allows you to turn left when on coming traffic has a green light but the traffic is clear. You must carefully determine that there is an adequate gap in the oncoming traffic and ensure that there are no pedestrians in your path before making your turn.
A steady green light means "GO." But first, you must yield to other vehicles, bicycles, or pedestrians in the road. If you are crossing an intersection, make sure you have enough room to make it completely through. Never block an intersection. You may make a turn as long as you have enough space to complete the turn and not create a hazard. Look out for drivers who do not obey traffic signals or race through intersections.
Green Arrow
A green arrow means you can make a "protected" turn in the direction of the arrow. When a green arrow displays for
your turn, pedestrians and oncoming vehicles should be stopped for red lights. Look for signs saying the lane is only for turns in the direction of the arrow.
Traffic Lights Not WorkingTraffic lights animated gif
If traffic signals are not working, they will simply flash either red or yellow lights. When this happens, follow the rules for flashing lights. If signals are blacked out and not functioning, be cautious and proceed as though there is a stop sign in all directions. Go when it is safe.
Pedestrian Signals
Special lighted signals are often used at crosswalks to tell pedestrians when to cross a roadway. Pedestrians must obey white and orange DON'T WALK and WALK signals. Some crosswalk signals include a numeric countdown timer. Pedestrians who are already in the crosswalk when the countdown reaches zero have the right-of-way.
Laws for Drivers
• You must yield to pedestrians entering or using a crosswalk in your travel path.
• Never let your vehicle block a crosswalk.
• You must yield to pedestrians if your traffic signal is red or if it is red and yellow.
• Never pass a vehicle that is stopped or slowing for a pedestrian.83
• You must yield to pedestrians when turning into a driveway or parking lot.
Laws for Pedestrians
• Use a crosswalk if one is available.
• At crosswalks with pedestrian signals, push the button on the pole and wait for a WALK signal. Intersections without buttons
automatically give WWALK signals.
• When the WALK signal is shown, you can begin to cross. When DON'T WALK is    shown, you should not begin to cross; if
you are already in the crosswalk, you should    continue to cross to the other side.
• Before you cross a roadway, stop at the curb and look left and right for traffic. Be alert.    Look out especially for cars turning
onto the road you are crossing.Stop and Yield Signsstop
STOP sign always means "come to a complete halt" and applies to each vehicle that comes to the sign. When approaching a stop sign, you must stop before any crosswalk or stop line painted on the pavement. Come to a complete stop, yield to pedestrians or other vehicles, and go carefully. Just slowing down is not enough. If a 4-WAY or ALL WAY sign is added to a STOP sign at an intersection, all traffic coming to the intersection must stop. The first vehicle in the intersection or four-way stop has the right of way.
When you see a 0103YIELD sign, slow down and be prepared to stop. Let vehicles, bicyclists, and pedestrians go before you proceed. You must come to a complete stop if traffic conditions require it.
Regulatory Signs
Regulatory signs have a red or white background and inform drivers of traffic laws or regulations. Some, such as SPEED LIMIT signs, may only include words. Others, such as NO U-TURN signs, use only images. Some are a combination of words and images. Signs
that use a red circle with a diagonal slash mean that something is prohibited.
Warning Signs
Yellow and fluorescent yellow-green warning signs warn you of hazards or changes in conditions ahead. The road layout may be changing, you may be coming to a school zone, or there may be a special situation ahead. Slow down and obey the sign.
When you are driving on a roadway, you are expected to drive straight ahead, unless you show otherwise. This is why you must use signals whenever you make any move in traffic.
Your signals alert pedestrians and motorists of what you are doing and give them time to react.Traffic signals
Regardless of the kind of vehicle you are driving, you must use signals. If the electronic signals on your vehicle are not working, you must use the three hand signals shown to the right. Signals should be made through the driver's side window.You must signal in certain situations:
• Changing lanes
• Turning at an intersection or into a driveway
• Pulling away from a curb
• Pulling over to the side of the road
• Entering or exiting an expressway or a freeway
Once you have completed your move, you must turn your signal off.Any time you want to turn, merge, join traffic from a stopped position, or change lanes, you must...
1. C heck your mirrors for traffic behind you and check your blind spot on the side you are moving or turning toward.
2. Signal your intent to move
Highway DrivingBlind Spots
A divided highway has separate roadways for traffic in opposite directions. There are often multiple lanes on each side. Highway speed limits are usually between 45 to 65 mph.Some highways cross other roads and are controlled by traffic signals. Others are"controlled access," which means they have no signals or intersections. You enter and exit these highways using ramps. These highways are called "expressways" or "freeways," and you enter or exit these highways at "interchanges." In Massachusetts, interstate Routes 90 and 495 and State Highway 128 are examples of expressways.
Highway driving can make any new driver nervous. Following are some useful tips fordriving on highways: Entering and Exiting the Highway• Make sure you are in the proper lane well in advance so you can safely enter or exitthe highway.• Yield the right-of-way to drivers already on the highway.• When you enter the highway, increase your speed to match the vehicles already on the road.
• If you miss your exit, do not stopNever back up on the highway. Get off the highway at the next exit and look for signs
showing you how to rejoin the road in the other direction.
• Be sure to signal your exit at least 500 feet before you reach the exit ramp.
• As you leave the highway and drive along the exit ramp, slow to the posted exit ramp speed limit.
Driving on the Highway
• Make sure your vehicle operates well and can drive at highway speeds.
• Stay to the right and only use the left lane for passing. On an expressway with three or more lanes in your direction, use the far right lane for slower driving, the middle lane for faster driving, and the far left lane for passing.
• Drive in the middle of your lane, staying between the lines.
• Use your rearview mirror, check your blind spots, and use your directional signals when changing lanes. Remember these three steps: (1) look, (2) signal, (3) move.
• Do not drive in another driver's blind spot. If you are in another driver's blind spot, safely drive through the blind spot as quickly as you can.
• Look out for vehicles entering the highway and any vehicles or pedestrians in the breakdown lane.
• Do not weave in and out of traffic.
• Be aware of road construction signs, work crews, and signs that require you to reduce speed or change lanes.
Take extra care when exiting a highway that uses breakdown lanes as travel lanes. Look to your right and check your right-hand blind spot before exiting.
• Avoid "highway hypnosis." If you've been driving for a long time and feel tired, you should get off the highway at the next exit,
rest stop, or service area.
• If you plan to drive far, stop and stretch every two hours or every 100 miles.
Intersections are where two or more roadways meet. Traffic flow at intersections is often controlled by signals, signs, and/or     pavement markings. The next two sections in this chapter,
Turns and Right-of-Way Rules, describe the rules and procedures you must follow at intersections.
Intersections are very important to the flow and safety of traffic. It is illegal to block an intersection with your vehicle.   When driving through an intersection, you must obey all signs or traffic signals. You may only enter an intersection or drive  across a crosswalk if there is enough room for you to drive through safely. Blocking the paths of other vehicles or pedestrians  in an intersection or a crosswalk is dangerous. This causes traffic jams and violates traffic law.
Many motor vehicle crashes are caused by improper turns. Take the following steps to turn
1. Plan for the turn. Do not turn suddenly.
2. Signal your turn at least 100 feet before making the turn. On a highway, signal at least 500 feet before a turn. It is best to signal before you apply your brakes, so you make your intentions known to other drivers.
3. Reduce your speed.
4. Check your mirrors for traffic behind you and check the blind spot on your turning side.
5. Give the right-of-way when appropriate (see the Right-of-Way Rules section).
6. Complete the turn carefully, making sure you turn into the proper lane.It is very important that you turn from and turn into the proper lane. Look for yellow or white pavement lines marking the road     you are turning into. If you need to change lanes, do so after you turn. Here are a few rules:
• Turn from the lane closest to the lane you want to enter. For a right turn, turn from the far right lane. For a left turn, turn
from the lane closest to the center lane.• Do not swing your vehicle out of your lane when making a turn or swing wide
through the intersection. Keep your vehicle centered in the middle of the lanes you are leaving and entering.
• Once you have started a turn through an intersection, you must follow through. Do not stop in mid-turn and change
direction. If you decide you do not want to make the turn, simply drive to the next intersection and work your way back.
Three-Point Turns
When there is not enough room for a U-turn, you may consider a three-point turn. This will put you in the opposite direction. This turn should only be used when all of the following conditions are met:
• The street is narrow
• There is good visibility
• There are no public driveways to turn into
• The traffic is light
• The turn is legal
• There is no other option
Following are the steps of a three-point turn.
1. Position yourself as close as possible to the right edge of the curb. Signal a left turn. Check for traffic and pedestrians in both directions (including your blind spot). Wait until you have a 20-30 second gap to complete the turn.
2Move slowly and turn the steering wheel quickly to the left. This will bring the vehicle perpendicular to the street about two
feet from the curb. Come to a stop.
3. Turn your steering wheel fully to the right. Check for traffic in both directions (including your blind spot). Shift into reverse
and start backing up, while looking over your right shoulder.
4. Back up to the opposite curb, stopping just before the curb.
5. Check again for traffic in both directions (including your blind spot). Signal a left. Shift into drive (or for manual cars, first
gear) and accelerate to the proper speed.
Rotaries are much more common in Massachusetts than in other parts of the country. A rotary is an intersection of roads coming together from several directions. It allows you to continue through without stopping at a STOP sign or a traffic signal. There are yield signs at the entrance to a rotary. There is a physical barrier (the Central Island) in the center that forces traffic to travel around it. Big rotaries are designed to handle traffic traveling at up to 40 miles per hour.
Rotary Traffic Rules
Traffic travels counter-clockwise in a rotary. Always yield the right-of-way to vehicles already in the rotary (unless told differently by signs or police officers) and to pedestrians. Use your turn signals in the same way as any other intersection. Travel through the rotary and, when you are ready to exit, use your right turn signal.
Choosing a Lane
If the rotary has a single lane, you must enter from the right lane of the road you are coming from. You must exit onto the right lane of the road you intend to travel on. If the rotary has multiple lanes, look for signs to help you choose the proper lane. If there are no signs, you should do the following:
• For a quarter-turn, or to continue straight ahead, enter the rotary from the right lane.  Stay in that lane, and exit onto the right lane.
• For a three-quarter-turn, or a U-turn, enter the rotary from the left lane. Travel through the middle or inner lane. Exit onto the right lane. If coming from a road with a single lane, you should stay in the right lane for the entire turn. In a multiple-lane rotary, there may be traffic on both sides of your vehicle. Do not attempt to move out of your lane until it is safe to do so. If you miss your exit, don't get upset. Check the traffic around you. If it is safe to do so, go around again and position your vehicle
to properly and safely exit the rotary. Do not stop in the rotary.
Roundabouts are similar to rotaries. They are generally much smaller than rotaries and have a smaller central barrier. Most
roundabouts have yield lines on the pavement and crosswalks for pedestrians. Roundabouts are used on busy streets and their small size requires vehicles to reduce speed to 25 miles per hour or less. When entering a roundabout, you should follow the same rules as for a rotary. Slow speeds in roundabouts make them safe for bicyclists.  Construction and Maintenance Road Work Warnings Road work or construction areas are protected from traffic by orange warning signs and other devices. These signs and devices may have warning flags or yellow flashing lights. They help to guide you safely through a work zone and past any hazards. Many of these warning signs use the same symbols as yellow warning signs. You should take extra care when you see orange signs. Traffic and road conditions around work zones often change quickly. 
Road work crews also use "channeling" devices to keep Traffic in lanes and away from hazards. Sometimes, Electric warning arrow signs will direct traffic near a work zone. Civilian flaggers direct traffic in some work zones and construction sites. Police officers direct traffic in other sites. When a flag person or police officer directs traffic, you must obey his or her signals or directions.School Bus
Yellow school buses have flashing red lights and stop signs that fold out from the driver's side. School pupil transport vehicles, like vans, station wagons, or family sedans, have flashing red lights and SCHOOL BUS signs on top. Drivers use these warning signals when letting pupils on and off. If a school bus or a school pupil transport vehicle has its lights flashing and a stop sign extended, you must stop. It is the law. It does not matter which side of the road you are traveling on. Remain stopped until the lights stop flashing or the stop sign folds back.
A first violation of this law can cause a license suspension and a $250 fine. Even after the warning signals have stopped, you should proceed slowly and continue to look for children. The only exception to this law is if a school bus has stopped on the other side of a divided highway with a barrier between travel directions. In this case, you do not have to stop.After Your Driving Test
Learning to drive safely does not end with your driving test. Your license means you have met the driving test requirements. However, in everyday driving you will have to deal with many situations and problems you did not encounter on your driving test. The best ways to deal with unexpected situations is to always use the same, safe driving habits and the responsible attitude you demonstrated on your driving test.

DMV's Driving Test How to Prepare for Your Driving Test

RMV's Goal

One of the Registry of Motor Vehicles’ (RMV) major goals is to keep all drivers licensed for as long as it is safe to do so. Along with that goal is the responsibility to enhance highway safety by increasing driver competency. DMV also recognizes that the independence and mobility that driving provides are important factors in the quality of life for most Californians.

What to expect

You can expect to be treated with respect, fairness, and courtesy during the entire examination process. If you are not treated in this manner, please contact the office manager.

RMV Wants You to Pass

Many people take their driving test when they have not sufficiently prepared, or have not practiced enough, or have not practiced the right way. Others get very nervous because they don’t know what to expect. Remember, the DMV examiner will ride with you only to make sure that you can drive safely and obey traffic laws.

Your driving test will last about 20 minutes. The test consists of basic maneuvers you will encounter while driving such as: left and right turns, stops at controlled and uncontrolled intersections, straight line backing, lane changes, driving in regular street traffic, and in some cases driving on the freeway.

RMV wants you to pass your driving test. Study this pamphlet as well as the Massachusetts Driver Handbook. http://www.massrmv.com/rmv/dmanual/Drivers_Manual.pdf

Relax and do your best.

Who Takes a Driving Test?

You will be required to take a driving test if you have:

  • never been licensed in any state or you hold a foreign country license.
  • a vision-related problem.
  • a limited term license for specified physical and mental (P&M) conditions.
  • a physical condition (except corrective lenses) and DMV imposes a restriction, or if you are currently restricted and you request that the restriction be removed.
  • an out-of-state junior, provisional, or probationary license.
  • been licensed out-of-state but do not have the license to surrender.

Driving tests for license renewals or holders of out-of-state or U.S. territory licenses are normally waived, if the license is presented. However, DMV may require a driving test at any time.

Are All Driving Tests the Same?

The driving test for the basic license class (Class D) is the same for all drivers regardless of age. An adult driver takes the same type of driving test as a teenage driver. A driver with a physical and/or mental condition may take a different version of the driving test containing additional test elements.

Preparing for Your Driving Test?

  • Get enough practice. Some drivers need more practice than others. Minors must complete 50 hours of behind-the-wheel training (including ten hours of required night driving) before taking a driving test. When you practice, pretend you are taking a driving test. Ask your accompanying driver to calmly point out your mistakes. Ask questions about a particular driving situation that may have confused you. Correct your mistakes. The next time you practice, pay particular attention to correct any driving errors you made the time before.
    Practice all the driving maneuvers listed in the Safe Driver checklist below. The RMV examiner is there to ensure you have demonstrated you can handle your vehicle in regular traffic situations, not to trick you. During your driving test, the examiner will note how you obey the rules of the road and traffic signs and/or signals. He/she will note other areas in which you may need improvement.
  • Safe driving tips. Practice these tips to improve your driving skills:
    • Steer smoothly at all times.
    • Accelerate smoothly. Don't race the engine or make it stall.
    • Stop the vehicle gently. Start braking well ahead of where you must stop to avoid sudden “jerks.” Know where to stop. Be aware of crosswalks. If your view is blocked at a crosswalk, move forward carefully and look both ways before entering the intersection..
    • Be sure your vehicle is in the correct gear. Don't grind the gears. Don't coast to a stop.
    • Always obey the posted speed limits. If needed, reduce your speed to adjust for existing weather, road, and other traffic conditions. Remember to turn on your lights if you need to use your windshield wipers in poor weather conditions.
    • Follow at a safe distance. Use the three-second rule. Increase your following distance in bad weather or poor visibility.
    • Know what the traffic signals mean and obey them at all times.
    • Always use the proper lane. Turn from the correct lane into the correct lane.
    • Signal for all lane changes and turns.
    • Always look for potential hazards (scan). Check your mirrors frequently. Always look over the proper shoulder before making lane changes or pulling away from the curb.
    • Drive defensively. Anticipate another driver’s errors.

Other Test Information

Pets or passengers, other than the examiner or other authorized personnel, are not permitted during your driving test.

If you have any questions, please ask the examiner before your driving test begins. During the test, the examiner will ask you questions or give you directions, but he/she will not engage in general conversation.

Test Vehicle Requirements

The vehicle you use for your driving test must be safe to drive. Before the test, the examiner checks for:

  • two license plates. The rear plate must show current registration.
  • both front and back turn signal lights and working brake lights.
  • a working horn designed for the vehicle.
  • tires with no bald spots.
  • adequate brake pressure (you will be asked to step on the brake pedal to see if it works properly).
  • a driver’s side window that rolls down.
  • a windshield that allows a full unobstructed field of vision.
  • two rear view mirrors (one must be on the outside, to the driver’s left).
  • driver and front passenger doors that open from both the inside and outside.
  • a secured glove compartment door so it doesn't open during the test.
  • a passenger seat permanently attached to the vehicle.
  • working safety belts, if the vehicle was manufactured with safety belts.
  • working emergency/parking brake.

Financial Responsibility

You must show that your vehicle is properly insured before the driving test begins (or the test will be postponed) by providing one of the following:

  • A document with the liability insurance policy or surety bond number.
  • An Assigned Risk insurance card with the name of the assigned insurance company, file number, and current coverage dates.
  • Current insurance binder or copy of an insurance policy signed or countersigned by an insurance company representative.
  • Rental car contract if the driver is listed on the contract as the insured.
  • DMV-issued certificate of self-insurance or acknowledgment of cash deposit.
  • Written confirmation from the insurer that the person is insured.

After Your Driving Test

Learning to drive safely does not end with your driving test. Your license means you have met the driving test requirements. However, in everyday driving you will have to deal with many situations and problems you did not encounter on your driving test. The best ways to deal with unexpected situations is to always use the same, safe driving habits and the responsible attitude you demonstrated on your driving test.


Safe Driver Checklist

Starting the Vehicle:
  • Adjusts mirrors and seat
  • Fastens safety belt
  • Knows where the operating controls are located
Moving Forward:
  • Signals
  • Looks in mirrors and over shoulder before pulling into traffic.
  • Uses two hands on opposite sides of the steering wheel.
  • Checks traffic (sees and reacts to hazards).
  • Stops behind crosswalk or limit line.
  • Stops without using accelerator at the same time.
  • Slows for turns.
  • Begins and ends turns in the correct lane.
  • Yields right of way when necessary.
  • Accepts legal right of way when safe.
  • Sees and reacts to hazards.
  • Checks mirrors.
  • Looks over right and left shoulder as appropriate.
Changing Lanes:
  • Signals
  • Checks mirrors.
  • Checks over shoulder to view blind spot.
  • Changes lanes safely.
  • Maintains speed.
Driving on the Freeway:
  • Checks traffic flow.
  • Times entry into freeway.
  • Checks mirrors and over shoulder before merging into traffic.
  • Signals early and slows on exit ramp.
  • Adjusts speed to road conditions.
Defensive Driving Techniques:
  • Checks mirrors before braking.
  • Checks cross streets before passing.
  • Checks signal lights and signs.
  • Keeps eyes "moving".
  • Keeps a "space cushion" around the car.
  • Follows at a safe distance.


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