Why does the hand signal signal on a motorcycle look like a hand gesture?

  • August 8, 2021

This week’s issue of New Scientist is packed with fascinating stories from around the world.

Read the first in a series of articles on the hand signals on motorcycles.

The hand signal on motorcycles, sometimes referred to as hand signal “riding”, is often used as a signal to indicate that a rider is moving towards an approaching rider, in a way similar to the way a car driver might call a passing car ahead to speed away.

The movement of the hand and the gesture can also be used to signal the presence of a rider, a rider being followed, or to alert an approaching vehicle to a rider’s presence.

The most obvious hand signal is the hand gesture.

If you look closely, you can see that the thumb and index finger are curled up in a fist, as they would on a bicycle.

That’s the hand sign for “go”.

The hand gesture on a bike can also appear as a finger gesture.

The fingers can be crossed in front of the thumb, so the fingers are pointed towards the left.

The thumb is also raised, as in the hand-signal “ride”.

If you look closer, you’ll see that there are two different types of hand signals: the finger gesture, and the thumb gesture.

The finger gesture is the easiest to understand.

It means that the hand is moving in a circular motion with the fingers pointing upwards.

When you have a thumb and fingers pointing inwards, the fingers feel pressure from the hand.

The thumb gesture is usually used by riders who are waiting for a rider to pass by, in order to indicate they’re following.

The other hand signal, on a hand-shoulder device, is the gesture that indicates that the rider is approaching.

A rider might hold his or her left hand out towards the rider and the right hand out to indicate to the rider that he or she is ready to make a left turn.

This gesture is often accompanied by a hand signal with a left thumb and right fingers pointing downwards.

You can see a video of the finger and thumb gestures in action here.

For a closer look at how they’re used, you should watch this video.

Motorcycle motorcycle hand signals are more reliable than police motorcycle, report says

  • July 12, 2021

A new report says police motorcycles have fewer than 1 percent of the problems of their motorbike counterparts.

The report comes as police are investigating a string of incidents where motorcycles were involved in crashes.

It found that motorcycles are far less likely to cause an accident.

Police have said that motorcycles have less room to maneuver, and that they can be more difficult to use, especially in crowded areas.

The new study found that police motorcycles in Canada have about 1 percent more reliability than police motorcycles elsewhere in the world.

“Our research suggests that motorcycles on the road have much less room for error,” said David Cairns, the report’s lead author and a professor of computer science at the University of Toronto.

“We also found that, when compared to police, they’re much less likely than police to have problems, even when they are traveling at high speeds.”

The report found that there are more than 600 motorcycle incidents in Canada every year, and only five of those involve fatalities.

Police motorcycles are equipped with more sensors, more electronic gear and electronic warning systems, and more sophisticated software to make sure that they’re not going too fast or too slow, said Cairn.

But the most common cause of police motorcycle crashes is not crashes, but rather police officers who fail to react to emergency situations.

The Canadian motorcycle industry has long said that police motorcycle officers are being overworked and that many officers are not properly trained, and a recent study found there was widespread abuse of police motorcycles by motorcycle officers.

“There are some officers who are very good at driving motorcycles, but then there are some who have been trained to drive police motorcycles, and they’re bad drivers,” said Pauline Marchese, a spokeswoman for the RCMP, the federal police force in Canada.

Marcheze said police officers were trained to react when a motorcycle was involved in a collision, but she said many officers were not trained to make decisions about whether to use their motorcycles.

She also said that there was an overall shortage of police officers in the country.

“It’s an issue we’re not addressing,” she said.

“In Canada, there’s not enough officers, and we have a shortage of equipment.”

A survey last year by the University and the University’s Transportation Research Institute found that about half of police vehicles had no seat belts.

The U.S. government is now considering changes to motorcycle safety standards, which would require that police officers wear seat belts on their police motorcycles.

Marcy said that while police should be trained to respond to emergencies, they should also be trained how to handle situations that are not emergencies.

“If we want to have officers that are trained to be able to make those decisions when they see something happening that they need to respond, then we have to make that decision,” Marchee said.