A 2-metric characterization of the euclidean plane by Freese R.W.

By Freese R.W.

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See Defensive riding, page 13. Have you ever had a near miss? yes no Have you ever felt threatened or alarmed by another road user’s actions? yes no What did you learn about your own actions from this experience? It’s useful to think about these separately at the start of the learning process but the goal of learning and practice is to integrate them. Four levels of the riding task The four levels set out in the European Goals for Driver Education (GDE) are: • • • • human factors that affect your riding the purpose and context of your journey traffic situations machine and machine control.

What hazards can you anticipate? Give a signal at any point where this could help other road users, including pedestrians and cyclists. Give a signal at any point where this could help other road users, including pedestrians and cyclists. Scan to the front, sides and rear. Use rear observation before you change speed or direction. Be flexible: adjust your riding plan to take account of new hazards. Give a signal when it could help other road users. Take an early view of traffic on the roundabout and traffic approaching it from other entrances.

Mirrors, rear observation and signals Use your mirrors and/or look behind as often as is necessary to be fully aware of what’s happening behind you. If you’re turning, use it to check the blind spot on the side to which you intend to turn. It’s too late to do it as you start to turn the machine. During high-speed overtaking, when you’re certain what’s happening behind, it’s often safer to keep your eyes on what’s happening ahead. See also Chapter 8, Rider’s signals. It will help you process information, make decisions and plan your approach to hazards so that you are able to avoid, or give yourself plenty of time to react to, potential dangers.

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