So today we want to talk about passing rules. And the first thing is that passing should always be done in the left lane. We should never pass a car to the right. It should always be done to the left. And the first thing we want to do if we want to make a good, safe pass is to put our indicator on and let the vehicles behind us know that we want to make this action of passing to the left.
The second thing is you can never pass over a solid line. So if you’re in a situation where you’re on a highway or in a situation where the line is solid, a pass is not allowed over a solid line. It has to be a staggered line. So we want to wait for that part of the highway where our line is staggered, and that’s when we can make our pass. You can’t pass over a solid line.
So you’re going to put your indicator on and then you’re going to start to look. You’re going to start to make sure it’s safe to make the pass. The first thing might be to check your mirrors. So you want to check your side view mirror to make sure it’s safe. Then you want to quickly turn your head. Make sure there isn’t any other car in our space of which we want to pass. And then we want to move our car into the lane and pass the vehicle on our right side.
(A source for this is Passing Rule for Driving).
I am really confused about use of you want to in the coach's speech. Could you tell me please if you want to and you are going to have any fixed usage in very informal speech or not.
I am pretty sure that the first we want to has its completely usual meaning of having an intention or willing, so I did not highlight it. But other want to's in the rest of the transcript perhaps have other meanings, don't they? And please do not tell me that this is not perfect or correct English; I know that is real English but so informal. And perhaps it must have a meaning? Do you want to and you are going to here mean you should? And if so, is it fixed meaning in slang? In informal and every day speaking? A million thanks in advance.