Maybe not the right place to put this but it is a vent of a sort. Has anyone else noticed the following in particular cage drivers... specifically patterns associated with drivers of particular brands. Holdens & Fords: Not too bad, like to "win." if its a young P-plater or a ute driver tend towards the I MUST WEIN side of driving when they see you on two wheels. BMW drivers tend to indicate at the last possible second but generally telegraph what they are thinking of doing before they indicate so its hard to miss. Mercedes drivers are far into the I MUST WEIN side of driving and will attempt to overtake you by using your lane. Dont care about the consequences and usually ignore you if you are anywhere near them as is their right. Never indicate or telegraph and are just generally arrogant on the road. European cars dont usually indicate at all, telegraphing or not. P platers in high-powered/turbo charged jap cars aren't that bad usually! they must WEIN! but they are also concerned about wrecking their precious possession so unless really baited are not that bad. I've also had the pleasure (yes, you read right) of them MOVING out of my way when filtering in peak hour traffic. 4wd drivers usually miss the obvious signs that ANYTHING is next to them... even trucks... yes... I watched a Territory driver almost collide with a TRUCK going down Hoddle st. It was right next to them. Mazda drivers tend to duck and weave like bastards and never pay attention to the "do not overtake while turning" signs on vehicles. At the next set of lights, the crane driver and I shared a giggle after hearing a wretch enducing SCREECH from the previous corner as an impatiant mazda driver decided to ignore said sign and didn't hear the noise due to the tecno being play SO LOUD that I could hear if over the sound of my bike and the crane. Toyota Corolla drivers should be shot. preferably in a line to save on ammo. It's also worth noting that if someone merges with your lane and their indicator stays on its a good indication (pun not really intended) of how much attention they are paying to the world around them.