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The cyclist is travelling on a public road, and a bicycle is a vehicle. This means that the bicycle in this example must be treated in the same way as you would treat a car.
Run-through of the alternative answers:
- I must give way, because the cyclist is coming from the right.
– Correct. The priority-to-the-right rule says that: “When the paths of two vehicles intersect with each other, drivers are obliged to give way to the vehicle coming from the right” (Road Traffic Ordinance).
- The cyclist must give way, because the road I am travelling on continues across the junction.
– Wrong. This has no significance.
- I must give way, because the cyclist is an unprotected road-user.
– Wrong. This has no significance. It is true that you must be particularly careful where there are unprotected road-users, but this does not change the rules for the obligation to give way.
- The cyclist must give way, because cyclists always have an obligation to give way when they are not on a bicycle path.
– Wrong. There is no such rule.
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