2022 Nevada Motorcycle Permit Test

The following questions are from real DMV written motorcycle permit tests. These are some of the actual permit questions you will face in Nevada when getting your motorcycle learners.. Read More

The following questions are from real DMV written motorcycle permit tests. These are some of the actual permit questions you will face in Nevada when getting your motorcycle learners permit. Each motorcycle theory practice test question has three answer choices. Select one answer for each question and select "grade this section." You can find this button at the bottom of the drivers license quiz. For a complete list of questions and answers for Nevada please visit https://cheat-sheets.dmv-written-test.com/en/nevada/motorcycle.

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1. The proper body position on a motorcycle:

Explanation
When riding, you should sit far enough forward that your arms will be slightly bent when holding the handle grips. This will permit you to easily and comfortably reach and operate the controls.

2. When deciding on a lane position, you should:

Explanation
In general, there is no single best lane position. No portion of the lane need be avoided at all times. Position yourself in the portion of the lane where you are most likely to be seen and you can maintain a cushion of space around you.

3. The front brake:

Explanation
The front brake is much more powerful than the rear one and provides at least 70 percent of a motorcycle's total stopping power. Use both brakes every time you slow or stop.

4. Which portion of the lane should be avoided?

Explanation
There is no lane position that is always best and no lane position that should always be avoided. Select a lane position that is appropriate for riding conditions.

5. The best way to stop quickly is to:

Explanation
If you need to stop quickly, apply both the front and rear brakes at the same time.

6. When riding in a group, what does it mean when the lead rider raises their left arm and extends their index finger, as shown in the image?

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Explanation
Hand signals are an important part of communication when riding in groups. A lead rider raising their left arm and extending their index finger means that the group of riders should move into a single-file formation.
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