From the main menu you can practice on a video clip--these are chosen randomly--or take a mock-up of the test itself. There's a selection of tips and tricks to help you understand what a developing hazard is and how you should react to it and the program also helps you start to associate specific kinds of hazards with particular settings (for example, you're unlikely to find a parked ice-cream van on a motorway and thus, won't have to worry about children running out in front of it).
One important point to consider. The authors have confirmed that their video tests are functionally different to those you'll get in the actual exam room. For example, the DSA positions its camera on top of the car rather than inside--in addition, the invisible markers which dictate at what moment you should click to recognise an oncoming hazard and score high marks are slightly different. That aside, the program offers well-presented practice for learner drivers that will stand them in good stead when it's time to take the test. --Rob Beattie
Hazards can be anything and can appear anywhere on our roads. The more practice you gain in recognising potential hazards, the better prepared you will be for both the test and real life. Use this unique collection of over 100 video clips covering a whole variety of different road situations to improve your hazard perception skills and become a safer driver.
Disc 1: Main Road, Motorway and Rural Hazards Disc 2: Pedestrian, Town and City Hazards