How To Pass Your Driver’s License Test

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More Questions Than On Any Other Site

Try our totally free practice tests for your driver’s license or learner’s permit. We give you more questions than any other site.

We don’t give you just a few sample questions and then ask you to pay. We give you the complete tests – free!

Keep Your Privacy – No Tracking

To use our tests, you do not need an account and we do not ask for your email address or any other personal information. In other words; no gimmicks, no hassle, and no spam.

And best of all? Most people fail at their first written exam. With our free practice tests, you will probably pass the first time – and without any problems!

Easy To Use

Our online test is easy to use. Each time you start a test, we will pick 25 random questions from a database with more than 500 questions. You get instant answers and detailed explanations. Complete coverage of state laws and the driver’s manual. And you can – with very few limitations – take a new test as many times as you like.

Click below, and then select your state.

Start the Free Practice Test


Key Tips for Your DMV Driver’s License Test

Woman showing car keys - Copyright Edyta Pawlowska

Getting ready for your DMV driver’s license test or permit exam? Steer yourself successfully through the exam with the following key tips!

Driver’s License Exam Basics

A driver’s license exam is basically comprised of two parts, a written exam and a road test (think theory and practical). The exam will test your knowledge and understanding of general rules of driving and traffic laws. It is usually conducted at DMV’s local test centers. The road test is designed to gauge your driving skills and proficiency in completing basic road maneuvers. A Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) examiner will observes your skills and grade you.

Tips for Theory Test

Hit the books!

Studying thoroughly is crucial. Do it for the sake of understanding rules and laws, and not simply for passing the written knowledge test. A thorough study will boost your confidence as you approach the actual test. Here are a few hints to take you in the right direction:

Prepare — Research requirements for obtaining a driver’s license in your state and make sure you meet these requirements are complete before you step foot into your local vehicle registration office. You don’t want to be sent home because you didn’t bring all necessary documents.

Review your driver’s manual – Available online and through local DMV offices. The handbook bring all the rules of the road and safe driving practices in one place. It is basically the only booklet you need, but it doesn’t hurt to study material published online by your state’s Department of Motor Vehicles or Department of Public Safety. This applies to both novice drivers and drivers with driving experience. A recent study showed that seasoned drivers with long experience behind the wheel actually scored worst on DMV sample questions.

Practice with license or permit practice tests — Understand how the actual exam will look like. A DMV practice exam will let you review state-specific traffic laws, safe driving practices, road signs, and more. You need to take our practice tests several times to get repetition and variety. Read questions and comments carefully.

Start early – There is much to study and waiting until the last minute to start is recipe for a last minute cram-night disaster.

Rest the day before the exam — Avoid the impulse to cram some facts at the last moment. This will just add to your anxiety. Go out, have some fun, and relax. Think positive, you have done all you can and you are definitely ready for the DMV driver’s license test.

Tips for the Road Test

Theory can take you only so far, and prior experience in driving is the best preparation possible for your road test.

If you had a learner’s permit or learner’s license, you have already had supervised driving for several months. Make sure you have completed all parts of the necessary practice.

If you’re a seasoned driver, stack your skills, find out what the DMV examiner will be observing and consider where you might need to improve. Parallel parking is often a pitfall for even the most experienced drivers.

Practice in advance of the actual test, and you’ll feel more confident when taking the wheel beside the DMV examiner.

Take the Test

All it takes is a little preparation and concentration to grasp the theory and get a hang of taking the wheel besides an observer. Prepare well, take a deep breath, and walk into the exam. Take your time, it’ll turn out fine!

All the best!

Practice Tests for Your Nebraska License

Young driver - copyright: Edyta Pawlowska

Nebraska Permits and Driver’s Licenses

All first-time applicants for a learner’s permit or driver’s license must take and pass the written knowledge test. For a Provisional Operator’s Permit, the written knowledge test can be waived if you have completed a DMV approved driver safety course. For an Operator’s License (Class O) the test can be waived if the applicant held a Provisional Operator’s Permit and completed the DMV approved driver safety course.

You may also be required to pass the written knowledge test when you transfer an out-of-country or out-of-state license to a Nebraska license, or when you want to have a revoked or suspended license reinstated.

More information can be found in the Nebraska driver’s manual.

Practice Tests

When you start studying for a Permit or Operator’s License, we recommend that you carefully study the driver’s manual and then test your knowledge by taking several practice tests.

We offer more than 600 questions based on the latest version of the Nebraska Driver’s Manual. These questions cover the complete manual and things you are likely to see on your real knowledge test.

Each answer also has a brief comment or explanation to help you understand the answer. This will make your learning process easy, productive, and rewarding.

Why We Are Better

With many questions covering all aspects of the manual you will build up both knowledge and confidence. You will have a much better chance of passing your test with real knowledge rather than memorized phrases.


Nebraska Free DMV Practice Tests


Kansas Practice Tests

Female driver - copyright: antikainen (

Kansas Instruction Permit and Driver’s License

If you are studying for your Kansas permit or full driver’s license, you now have more than 500 Kansas practice test questions on

Our questions cover everything in the Kansas Driver Handbook and everything you are likely to find on your final written test.

More Questions than Anywhere Else

With our written test sample questions you can check your knowledge of the basic driving practices, road signs, traffic signals, and rules of the road. The Kansas practice tests are very similar to the real exam. You will be ready to pass the DMV instruction permit exam the first time and get your permit with ease.

It is that simple.

On, you will get instant feedback after each question and learn the correct answer. There is no better way to boost your self-confidence. Down at the DMV, it will feel like you have seen the test before.

All Tests are Free

When we say free, we mean free. No gimmicks and nothing to buy.


Kansas Free DMV Sample Tests


Drive Sober

Impaired Driving - NHTSA Image Library

Increasing Numbers 2012

Last year, deaths in crashes involving drunk drivers increased 4.6 percent, taking 10,322 lives compared to 9,865 in 2011.

The annual Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over winter holiday crackdown on drunk and drugged driving seems more important than ever.

The Holidays

During just a few days around Christmas and New Year’s Eve, you will find more people on the roads, many attending and returning home from celebrations of one sort or another. On average, more than 300 people die in drunk-driving crashes these few days.

All leave family, friends, and others behind. Please, drive sober for your own safety and the safety of others.

Too Drunk To Drive?

Many people try to calculate their blood alcohol concentration (BAC) levels after drinking, just too see if they are below the legal limit or not. It is not that simple.

Many people also believe that they cannot be arrested if their BAC level is below .08. This is not true. An officer who has probable cause to suspect an impaired driver based on driving behavior may arrest or cite any driver at BACs below .08 in every State.

Remember, your perception of your own physical state and your judgment are two of the first things to go when you drink alcohol, starting already after your first drink.

Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over

Always drive sober. If you have been drinking, take public transportation, a taxicab, or ask a sober friend to drive you.

Never accept a ride with a drunk driver and never let any of your friends drive when they have been drinking.

The Worst and The Best Driver’s Manual 2013

Mississippi and Virginia Driver's Manuals

Struggling With Your Manual?

Are you struggling with your driver’s manual? Do you think it is hard to take in the information you need?

You are not alone, and you should know that some manuals are worse than others. And some are better!

What We Think You Should Expect

Your state Driver’s Manual or Handbook is the most important piece of information when preparing for a learner’s permit exam or the license knowledge test.

The manual defines what it is that you are expected to know and will be held responsible for knowing.

It must be accurate and easy to read. It should also be able to use as a reference aid with access to the individual items of information on an as-needed basis. This is usually achieved by relatively brief, self-contained sections, headings that clearly identify the content of each section, and a detailed subject index.

The use of pictures, diagrams, and other graphic displays are important and often give a more lasting impression than text.

Practice test questions in the manual surely helps when studying for your test.

The Worst 2013

Mississippi still haven’t fixed the 2011 version. It contains numerous errors, a totally incomprehensible design, and a mixture of over-simplified language and lengthy excerpts from the law. The online pdf-version is just impossible to read and is lacking many of the graphics. Other graphics unnecessarily take up a whole page. There is also a frustrating lack of answers to the practice questions.

In short, this manual gives the impression of an amateur’s work. It is simply unworthy of a state department and just as bad as it can get. Furthermore, The Mississippi Department of Public Safety did not respond to our inquiries and apparently just ignores the problem.

The Texas handbook, new in 2012, is also one of the really bad handbooks out there.

The Best 2013

Now, let us look at the best. We really like the California Handbook because of its accurate and simple language. We also like Florida’s manual, because the coverage of everything you need to know to be a safe driver. We don’t miss any information here.

New York State Driver’s Manual is also very good. We especially like the use of practice questions after each chapter.

The Winner 2013

The winner this year, however, is Virginia Driver’s Manual. Great design, easy to read, perfect use of pictures and other graphics, and just enough information.

New Parent’s Supervised Driving Program in Michigan

Parent's Driving Guide Michigan

New Program

Michigan launches a new program to help teen drivers and their parent’s better practice safe driving skills.

The program includes a new parent’s driving guide sponsored by Ford that is being distributed to parents of teen drivers at Secretary of State Offices. You can download the guide at:

The guide was created to address a need to improve roadway safety and teen driving behaviors nationwide.

The program also includes a mobile app that can be used to log and track driving practice hours. Teens are required to complete 50 hours of driving with a parent or guardian, including 10 hours at night, before taking a road-skills test and being allowed to drive alone.

The RoadReady app is already available in the App store and will be released to Android users in 2014.


Statistics show that teen drivers whose parents are highly involved were 50% less likely to crash, 71% less likely to drive intoxicated, two times more likely to wear seat belts and 30% less likely to use a cell phone.

Parent’s Supervised Driving Program in Other States

The program is also available in Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Vermont, Maine, Nebraska, Colorado, Idaho, Delaware, and Alaska.