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When you back up the car you're going to back it up until your body is even with the middle portion of the trunk on the other car. Then at that point you're going to turn your wheel all the way to the right, and you're going to create an angle. What you're going to do is your car is going to be in a position like this when you turn the wheel to the right, OK. 

I have a greatvdeal of time figuring out what all these going to s really mean . Does all of them mean the same here? I know what it means. It is talking about something that would hapoen in the future. But all these in this short speech is confusing .

marked as duplicate by FumbleFingers, user3169, Em1, Chenmunka, ʇolɐǝz ǝɥʇ qoq Aug 26 '14 at 19:02

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    The person speaking in this driving video, really is not using very good English. – RBarryYoung Aug 25 '14 at 21:23
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No, all of these "going to"'s do not mean quite the same things. Most of them mean the usual "you should" or "you will", but two of them mean the less common "this causes to happen", or more simply, "thus" or "therefore".

Editing this paragraph into better English would look something like this:

When you back up the car you should back it up until your body is even with the middle portion of the trunk on the other car. Then at that point you should turn your wheel all the way to the right, and this will create an angle. What you should have accomplished is your car will be in a position like this when you turn the wheel to the right.

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