Traffic WORD, signals, and pavement WORD do not always resolve traffic conflicts. A/An WORD light, for example, does not resolve the conflict between a/an WORD turning left at a/an WORD while an oncoming WORD is going straight through. The right-of-WORD rules help resolve these kinds of conflicts. They tell drivers who goes WORD and who must WORD in different situations.
- A driver approaching a/an WORD must WORD the right-of-WORD to WORD already lawfully using the WORD.
- If drivers approaching from WORD directions reach a/an WORD at about the same time, a driver WORD must WORD to approaching WORD going straight or WORD.
- At a/an WORD not controlled by WORD or signals, or where WORD or more drivers stop at STOP WORD at the same time and they are at WORD angles to one another, the driver on the left must WORD the right-of-WORD to the driver on the right.
- A vehicle WORD a/an WORD from a driveway, WORD, WORD road, or any other place that is not a/an WORD, must stop and WORD the right-of-WORD to WORD on the WORD, and to pedestrians.
- Drivers must WORD to pedestrians WORD using marked or unmarked WORD.
- You may not enter a/an WORD if WORD are backed up on the other side and you cannot get all the way through the WORD. Wait until WORD ahead WORD, so you do not block the WORD.
- A driver entering a traffic WORD, sometimes called a/an WORD, must WORD the right-of-WORD to drivers already in the WORD.