In locations like the United States, you may be averaging 90 to 100 kmph despite speed limitations on roads, allowing you to cover 1000 km in as little as 10 hours. In countries such as India, however, where traffic is heavy, driving at a steady rate of 30 kmph or more is necessary for you to reach your destination in a timely manner.

If you want to drive 1000 km in less than 24 hours, your best option is to find a route with no traffic delays and go without stopping. The most direct route between London and New York is about 11,000 km long and takes about 29 days to complete.

The quickest way to drive from London to New York is by ferry, but not if you want to stop along the way. That can only happen if you take one of these popular routes: Channel Tunnel, France - England; Hook of Holland, Netherlands - Germany. The journey time is about 2 weeks for **each method**.

Driving 1000 km is possible, but it requires **an intense period** of non-stop driving. We recommend that you plan your trip carefully and leave enough time to complete the journey.

According to the study, a normal individual can travel around 1000 miles (or 1700 kilometres) in 17 hours. The remaining 7 hours can be spent on sleep, eating, or other personal matters. Driving for more than 24 hours without stopping is called "driving overnight", and can increase **your risk** of having a car accident.

The number of miles that can be driven in a day depends on how much time you spend driving and what kind of mileage you get per hour. If you drive for 8 hours and get 15 miles per hour, you have 80 miles left after one day. If you stop for food and rest, you will need more than 24 hours to travel 1000 miles.

What if you drive **faster than 15 miles** per hour? You can still reach 8000 miles in a day, but it will take you longer than 12 hours. How long do you have to drive to reach **2000 miles** in a day? This depends on how far you travel each hour while driving: if you travel 20 miles an hour, you will need two hours; if you travel 25 miles an hour, you will need one hour. At **30 miles** an hour, you will need half as much time, or about 45 minutes.

Now, let's say you travel 35 miles per hour.

At 75 mph, it would take 8 minutes to travel 10 miles. On a straight road at a constant pace, it would be computed as follows: If you can travel 70 miles per hour, it will take 60/70, or 6/7 of a minute to complete one mile. To get 75 miles, divide 6/7 by 75, which is 450/7 as a fraction. That means your average speed over the last 7/10 of a mile was 450 feet per minute, or 30 feet per second.

Thus the distance from point A to point B is 10 miles times 607 feet per second, which is 61,200 feet, or 5.5 miles at the standard highway curve radius of **500 feet**.

The total distance traveled from when you started at Point A to when you got to **Point B** was 10 miles x 5.5 miles, or 55 miles.

This calculation assumes that you stay at a constant speed of 75 miles per hour. If you were to gradually increase your speed from 0 to 75, the time required would be significantly less. For example, if you started at 15 miles per hour and increased your speed to 45 miles per hour in 4 minutes, then the distance traveled would be 9 miles x 46 miles per hour, or 82 miles in a total time of 3 minutes and 42 seconds.

If you stopped moving for any reason (such as slowing to make a left turn), then the distance traveled after you resumed movement is the same as when you first started.

It will take **four hours** to go 2000 kilometers in four hours. If you drive at a constant speed of 120 km/hour, the distance will be doubled every hour.

There are 24 hours in a day. So if you drive for eight hours a day, you will have finished the trip in one day. If you drive for five days straight, you will have finished the trip to 2000 kilometers.

The answer is 2000 kilometers per hour or 12000 miles per day.

This answer is based on the fact that the car is driving at a constant speed of 120 kilometers per hour. If you want to find out how many miles per hour it takes to reach 2000 kilometers, you can divide the number of miles by the number of hours in which you travel for each trip. For example, if your trip lasts **four hours** and covers 2000 kilometers, then you should drive 150 miles per hour.

This may not be easy because there are other factors that could affect the result. For example, if you stop at **rest areas** or gas stations along the way, then you will reduce **your mileage** per hour. Another problem is parking spaces.