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wagz

Members
  • Content count

    205
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Community Reputation

359 Excellent

About wagz

  • Rank
    Junior Member

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male
  • Location
    Australia
  • Sexuality
    Straight

Recent Profile Visitors

14,003 profile views
  1. F**** yeah dude
  2. sick sag brother
  3. Most countries' legislation requires, on roads with more than one direction of traffic, cars to drive on the right side (within any lanes right of the centre) of the road, relative to the direction you're travelling down the road. These countries also tend to require the vehicle's steering wheel to be on the left side of the vehicle itself. The inverse is also true. I'm in Australia and our steering wheels are on the right of the car, and we drive on the left side of the road. The opposite wheel vs lane tends to be because that way, your driving seat is closer to the 'centre' of the road, and thus any oncoming traffic / passing traffic (this is especially helpful for for seeing those passing cars behind you as that puts them in your closer mirror). Most countries also have certain exceptions for imported vehicles or 'club' registration vehicles so that they may have the steering wheel on the opposite side to the side that legislation demands - provided there's a good enough reason, or is going to be changed soon. Some vehicles also have a centred steering wheel; these also have exemptions. Other vehicles have two steering wheels - large specialised trucks or construction vehicles, training vehicles etc. I'm not aware of any countries which legally allow drivers to regularly or intentionally drive on the "opposite" side of the road to that which their legislation demands, nor any which don't specify a driving side - obviously for safety reasons. Although in practice, there are some countries (think certain Asian countries) where the traffic just goes where it pleases so these aren't great examples for nature of road/wheel sides. The legalities become a little more complex when you consider unmarked roads and dirt roads - but it's solved by simple laws such as "keep left". In Australia, we have a "keep left law" which means it's an offence to not drive on the left side of the road as far left as is reasonably safe (obviously on a road with marked lanes you must still be within a lane). So this means on an unmarked road, you should still stay to the left side of the road. The interesting situation this creates though is that technically, it's an offence to drive in the centre-left lane on a two lane road, unless the far left lane is full or you are overtaking etc. This rule is pretty much NEVER actually put into practice though, other than in specific situations where signs declare it. I'm pretty sure no one in the history of ever got pulled over for simply not keeping left on dirt road, or driving in the lane of their choice on a freeway. But you definitely would be pulled over for driving on the right side on an unmarked road - many residential streets don't have lane markings.
  4. yeea straya C*** mad sag bro
  5. F**** yeah mad sag bro
  6. mad low sag bro
  7. sneaky double sag goin on bruh
  8. F**** yea skinnies
  9. c**k bruh pose is hot af you got kik or snap or someS*** bro?
  10. yeah fuckin mad low sag bruh
  11. F**** yeah! what you holdin dude
  12. lookin chill af
  13. fuckin hot sag bro
  14. If you confront him, it indicates that this is something you have worried about and spent time thinking of. If he reaches that conclusion, he now has leverage over you. I'd let it pass. It's not worth it. If you make it a big thing, it will become a big thing. THAT is when other people WILL "find out".