Driving Theory Test

Driving theory tests were introduced in the UK in 1996. You must take, and pass, the DVSA Theory Test before you can apply for, and take, your practical driving test. The driver theory test became harder in recent years as, in addition to the multiple-choice part of the test, you are now also tested on hazard perception (since November 2002) and both parts need to be passed at the same time. Also, since the 1st September 2007, the pass mark for the multiple choice has been raised to 44 out of 50 questions (30/35).

As a qualified driving instructor, for many years I have seen many pupils struggle with the driver theory test side of learning to drive. Here are my tips and advice for passing your theory test as painlessly and as quickly as possible.

Start learning for your DSA theory test as soon as you can. The last thing you want is to get your driving to driving test standard but you cannot take your practical test as you are still trying to successfully pass your driver theory test. This will also be a waste of money whilst you are continuing with your driving lessons.

You cannot take for your driver theory test before your 17th birthday but you can make a theory test booking beforehand. Use this time to study the learning materials you have.

other than genuinely reading the motorway Code, it’s far imperative that you also use different schooling material to be had. The motorway Code will let you know the policies but will not offer the reasons in the back of them. if you recognize the background to why you ought to, or shouldn’t, do something then this will make the complete procedure less difficult to recognize. if you have get admission to a pc, you actually have to get a number of the CD ROMs which are to be had. you will then get an experience for the way the chance belief check may be whilst you get to the test center and consequently more organized for what’s beforehand.

Touch screen in driving test:

• To take online theory test for driving theory test examinees use touch screen computer system.

• Touch screen is preferred because it is easy to use or user friendly and has been carefully designed

• Examinees can also work through a practice session for up to 15 minutes to get used to the system before actually starting their test.

• To answer a question the examinee simply touches his choice of answer from the listed answers on the computer screen.

• During examination if an examinee faces any problem or finds difficult to use the new system staff will be on hand to help them

• The system has been carefully designed so that examinees that are color blind can use it.

• The system has the option for dyslexic examinees to listen to the test being read in English through a headset. People with dyslexia can also apply to have up to double the standard time for the multiple-choice part of the test. This accommodation must be arranged at the time of booking. Supporting documents such as a letter from your GP or teacher will be required.

• The examinee is allowed to go back to a question at any time and can also flag questions they are unsure of in order to find and return to it quickly and easily later.