The LGV (Large Goods Vehicle) / PCV (passenger Carrying Vehicle) theory test is now made up of two parts the multiple choice question and answer test and the hazard perception test. The multiple choice test part is done using a touch screen computer and the hazard perception part records your responses and reaction times to developing hazards whilst using a computer mouse. You will be asked 100 questions in 115 minutes. The pass mark for the multiple choice part of the LGV PCV theory test is 85 out of 100. You will be shown a series of 19 video clips. In each clip there will be at least one developing hazard, and one of the clips will feature two developing hazards. The pass mark for the hazard perception part of the theory test is 67 out of 100. This module is computer based and will use normal and realistic scenarios a driver may encounter at some time in their normal working life Case Study questions - A candidate will be asked to answer in a number of different ways such as multiple choice answers, clicking an area on a photograph/image or by typing in a brief answer. Each test will be made up of 7 case studies, each one with approx 6-8 questions, with a possible maximum score of 50 (pass mark is 38). Maximum time allowed is 1 hour 30 minutes to complete this module.
*This product is for personal use and not to be used on school networks. Should you need a site licence please look at our 100 Interactive Multiple Choice Questions and Answers for Economics: Volume 1 - this covers both the AS and A2 Student CDs.
Chapter 15: Multiple Choice Questions and answers
With regard to the multiple choice question and answer examinations, the test station 20 is arranged to be used in combination with a plurality of interchangable overlays 26, with each overlay 26 containing up to 30 multiple choice questions. In that regard, each question contains up to four possible answers from which the examinee is to select the one correct answer. Each overlay comprises an opaque, semi-flexible sheet made from an extrudable molded plastic, such as polystyrene, upon which the questions and associated answers are printed. The overlays, of course, may also be constructed of a wide variety of other durable materials capable of containing or representing written material. Alternatively, the questions and answers may be secured to the overlays by means of adhesive labels.