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What happens when driving 80 in a 40 mph with a permit in NYC?

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2010-06-02 16:30:06
2010-06-02 16:30:06

In any state I am aware of, 40 mile per hour over the speed limit constitutes Reckless Driving, and you may be assessed a hefty fine and maximum points on your license or even a suspension.

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probably lose your permit for a period of time. then you'll have to start over again.


If it happens when you are driving fast (60-70 MPH) it could be that your wheels are out of alignment.


The driving distance is approximately 371 road miles. If you average 65 mph for the whole trip, the driving time will be about 5 hours and 42 minutes. Add extra time to account for stops or delays.



Struts and alignment This typically happens when the the wheel alignment is off.


about 100 hrs driving at 165 mph about 100 hrs driving at 165 mph


If you are going 89 miles an hour in a 55 mph zone, what happens depends on where you are and if a cop catches you. If you are in Virginia and some other states, it is a big fine plus 90 days in jail. In other states it is about an $100 fine. Other places are in between.


According to tests conducted by the U.S. Department of Energy, mpg decreases by an average of 17% by driving at 70 mph compared to driving at 55 mph. Example: A car that gets 25 mpg at 55 mph would get about 25 X 0.83 = 21 mpg at 70 mph.


The maxium is 65 MPH or 70 MPH on some highways. Trucks and trailers are limited to 55. I would say the reckless driving bar is about 75 to 80 MPH and over


That's an average speed of just over 65 mph... It's quite possible to cover that distance in a car provided the laws of your country permit driving at that speed.



Driving 93 million miles at 100 mph will require 106.16 years. This is the total driving time at that speed and excludes stops or delays.


The exact consequences depend on the law in your city, your county, and your state, as well as on your behavior in court, and on what kind of a night the judge had before he heard your case.


The driving distance is 1302 miles per MapQuest. At 55 mph the driving time would be 23 hours and 40 minutes.


If you are driving for a period of time over 45 mph then use overdrive. If you are driving under 45 mph or in traffic that is speeding up and slowing down over and under 45 mph then do not use.


At 80 mph, it is 10 hours. At 40 mph, it is 20 hours.





528 feet in 90 seconds equates to 4 mph



If a driver is caught speeding by a safety camera, the registered keeper of the car will receive a Notice of Intended Prosecution (NIP). The registered keeper must reply to the NIP to inform the DVLA who was driving at the time. The named driver will then receive a Fixed Penalty Notice (FPN), which consist of £100 fine and 3 driving licence endorsement points, or if their speed was truly excessive, they may be summonsed to court to face criminal charges.If the registered keeper does not respond to the NIP or if the driver does not respond to the FPN or the summons, they will be committing a further criminal offence.If a driver is stopped by the police for speeding, the police may dispose of the offence with a verbal warning, an FPN or prosecution depending on which is more appropriate. If an FPN is received and it is the driver's first speeding offence, they may be offered the chance to pay for and attend a drivers awareness course in lieu of the fine and points.The Association of Chief Police Officers have given the following a guide for when FPN or summons is more appropriate:In a 20 mph limit, an FPN should be issued to anyone caught driving at 24+ mph. If they are driving at 35+ mph they should be summonsed to court.In a 30 mph limit, an FPN should be issued to anyone caught driving at 35+ mph. If they are driving at 50+ mph they should be summonsed to court.In a 40 mph limit, an FPN should be issued to anyone caught driving at 46+ mph. If they are driving at 66+ mph they should be summonsed to court.In a 50 mph limit, an FPN should be issued to anyone caught driving at 57+ mph. If they are driving at 76+ mph they should be summonsed to court.In a 60 mph limit, an FPN should be issued to anyone caught driving at 68+ mph. If they are driving at 86+ mph they should be summonsed to court.In a 70 mph limit, an FPN should be issued to anyone caught driving at 79+ mph. If they are driving at 96+ mph they should be summonsed to court.It is worth noting that these are guidelines, not set rules, and the Police will take mitigating factors into account (i.e. risk to life) before deciding how to dispose of the offence.


If you are driving at 100 mph then you can go 100 miles in an hour,and I would go at least twice that speed to get out of your way.


At 200 mph: 1 hour At 60 mph: 3 hours, 20 minutes




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