Q: Who has the right of way at a four way stop?

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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.

When it is stated that the vehicle on the right has the right of way at a four-way stop, it means that the vehicle approaching the intersection from the right should proceed first. This is a rule of priority that helps to regulate traffic flow and avoid accidents. The other vehicles at the intersection should wait for the vehicle on the right to go before proceeding.

If you're talking about when two cars approach a stop sign at the same time, it means that the car to the right has right of way.

A rhombus does not have four right angles. A square has four right angles, as does a rectangle.

A rectangle. Since it has two pairs of lines of identical length, then there is no way to have one right angle without all four being right angles (unless you change the lengths and then it is not a parallelogram). If you have four right angles, then you have a rectangle.

Related questions

At a four way stop

If more the one vehicle is approaching a four-way stop following the rules of right of way. First to stop is the first vehicle to proceed. Farthest to the right is the first to go. Straight traffic goes first.

Yes, the first vehicle to arrive at a 4-way stop has the right of way. If two vehicles arrive at the same time, defer to the vehicle to your right. If there is no vehicle to your right, you have the right of way.

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.

The vehicle to the right has right-of-way.

usually the car to the right gets the right of way, but, why be childish? yield, it takes all of about 3-5 seconds to clear an intersection.peace thru evolution.let's try to evolve a little each day.individually, we can make a difference.together, we can make a world

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.

When it is stated that the vehicle on the right has the right of way at a four-way stop, it means that the vehicle approaching the intersection from the right should proceed first. This is a rule of priority that helps to regulate traffic flow and avoid accidents. The other vehicles at the intersection should wait for the vehicle on the right to go before proceeding.

At a four way intersection with four stop signs, the first driver there has the right of way. At this same intersection, if you arrive at the same time as a driver beside you, the person to the right has right of way. At a two stop sign intersection, the drivers on the cross street with no stop sign have right of way. The first person to either stop sign has right of way. If you arrive at the stop sign at the same time as someone across with a stop sign and one of you is turning left, the other person has the right of way. At a T intersection with no stop sign, the person at the top of T has right of way. Any person on the road has right of way over anyone coming out of a driveway or parking lot. A person going forward has right of way over a driver going in reverse. A driver on the freeway has right of way over those merging onto freeway. A driver in their lane has right of way over a driver making a lane change into their lane. A driver with a green light, going straight, has right of way over drivers or pedestrians crossing the street. At an intersection with no signs or signals, a driver to the right has right of way. At an intersection with no signal lights a pedestrian has right of way. *These are based on the laws in the state of Oregon. Other states and territories may be slightly different.

yes, because you got there first.

Car on the right.

(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