- A driver approaching an intersection must yield the right-of-way to traffic already in the intersection. (traffic in the intersection has the right of way) - If drivers are approaching an intersection from opposite directions, the driver turning left must yield to approaching traffic going straight or turning right. (traffic going straight or turning right has the right-of-way) - Two drivers at an intersection that arrived at the same time at a right angle. The driver on the left must yield the right-of way. ( the driver on the right has the right of way) -Never insist on the right-away
It depends upon the intersection. Assuming you are referring to an uncontrolled intersection (with no stop or yield signs), or an intersection with a four-way stop, when two or more vehicles arrive at the intersection at the same time, then the right-most vehicle has the right of way.
That depends on how right of way is assigned at the intersection. If it's a four way stop controlled by stop signs, the vehicle which either gets to the intersection first or else is to the right (if they get to the intersection simultaneously) has right of way. If there's a traffic light, whichever light has the green has right of way. If one road has a stop sign and the other does not, the one which does not has right of way.
That depends on how signage is placed at the intersection. If the road entering the T has a stop or yield sign, and the road which forms the top of the T does not, then the road with no control signs has right of way. All sides of the intersection have stop signs, it's treated the same way a four way stop intersection would be treated - first vehicle to stop at the intersection has right of way, and the vehicle to the right has right-of-way in the event of two vehicles coming to the intersection simultaneously.
The four corners of a rectangle intersect at right angles which is 90 degrees.
If it's a four way stop, it's treated like any other four-way stop. First vehicle to the intersection has right of way, if two or more vehicles stop simultaneously, the vehicle to the right gets right of way. In most intersections, this wouldn't be an issue - such an intersection would either have the four lane road the designated priority road, which does not stop and to which traffic on the two lane road yields unconditionally, or it would be a controlled intersection.
Colorado, Utah, Arizona and New Mexico.
At the intersection of two roads where traffic in all four directions is required to stop before proceeding, when two vehicles, one on each of the two roads, arrive at the intersection at the same time, the driver on the right from the point of view of the drivers has the right to proceed first.
The vehicle to the right has right-of-way.
yes you can go to the right after you stop... The driver who arrives at the intersection first has the right to proceed first. When two drivers on perpendicular paths arrive at the intersection simultaneously, the driver to the right (from the drivers' point of view) has the right to proceed first.
define the statement pedestrians have the green light at the same time you do
The person to the right beginning with whoever got there first. One driver usually acknowledge the right of way by waving the other driver to go.
More than likely, the other person is at fault because when you have the right of way, then they should stop. Specifically, if you came to a full stop and the other came to a rolling stop and hit you, then they are at fault. Usually if both of you stop at the same time, the person on the right has the right of way.
It really depends on the intersection. Some intersections like this have a traffic light, other intersections like this have stop signs on the two-lane road and the four-lane road doesn't (highway perhaps). If a traffic light at this intersection (at any intersection really) looses power and shuts off, then it's to be treated as an All-Way stop. To answer the question (I'm assuming you mean if the intersection is an all-way stop), the car that got to a stop first has the right of way. If the two cars come to a stop at the same time, then the car on the right has the right of way, or if the two cars are on opposite sides of the intersection, it doesn't matter who goes first, unless one of the two cars are making a left turn, then the car going straight or right has the right of way (left turns go last).
Yes it can
Being 'perpendicular' would require the lines to be at 'right angles' to each other... So, if working in a 2-dimensional setting, the joining of 3 perpendicular lines would not be possible. If working in a 3-dimensional setting, the answer would be 12. Four from the intersection of the 1st and 2nd lines, four from where the 3rd line intersects initially, and four from where the 3rd line leaves the intersection.
In general, the vehicle first entering the intersection has the right of way. If that cannot be determined, it is the general rule that one yields the right of way to the driver to his/her right.
One, two or four right angles, depending upon whether one or both line segments continue beyond the point of intersection.
A four way stop sign. Whoever reaches the intersection first has the right of way. If more than one person reached it first then the person on the right has the right of way.
(in the US) the generally recognized rule of the road is that if two vehicles arrive at an intersection at approximately the same time you always yield to the vehcle that it on your right. if there are no crosswalks and no stop/ yield signs then generally just pay attention to the other driver. but if it is a four way stop (stop sign on all four roads intersecting) law is whomever stops first goes first
No, that's false.
An oblong is another term for a rectangle therefore it has four right angles.
a four way intersection.:D
You can make a four sided shape with 3 right angles, but it must have another right angle, too. So technically, yes.