Acccording to AAA, almost 80 percent of drivers in the U.S. have expressed some sort of road rage in the past year.
The majority of drivers said they engaged in aggressive behavior, such as purposefully tailgating, yelling at another driver and honking to show annoyance or anger.
However, 8 million drivers still engaged in what AAA called "extreme examples of road rage," which included getting out of their vehicle to confront another driver and ramming into another vehicle on purpose.
To compile this data, AAA surveyed more than 2,700 drivers who were at least 16 years old and had driven in the past month.
AAA also determined men are three times more likely than women to engage in road rage behaviors like ramming other vehicles and getting out of their cars. And drivers in the Northeast are more likely to honk, yell and gesture angrily than those in other parts of the U.S.
That actually goes against a recent study by Auto Insurance Center, which analyzed Instagram posts with the hashtag #RoadRage and found the most came from Los Angeles. New York City did come in second, though.
Related: Self-driving cars
Self-driving cars, Google, Tesla
Self-driving cars, Google, Tesla
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A GPS driving sensor antennae sits on the back of a Tesla Motors Inc. Model S electric automobile at the Robert Bosch GmbH driverless technology press event in Boxberg, Germany, on Tuesday, May 19, 2015. The market for automated-driving systems might total $42 billion by 2025, Boston Consulting Group estimated in January. Photographer: Krisztian Bocsi/Bloomberg via Getty Images
MOUNTAIN VIEW, CA - FEBRUARY 02: U.S. Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx inspects a Google self-driving car at the Google headquarters on February 2, 2015 in Mountain View, California. U.S. Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx joined Google Chairman Eric Schmidt for a fireside chat where he unveiled Beyond Traffic, a new analysis from the U.S. Department of Transportation that anticipates the trends and choices facing our transportation system over the next three decades. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)
A camera peers out from the front grill of Google's self-driving car in Mountain View, California, on May 13, 2014. A white Lexus cruised along a road near the Google campus, braking for pedestrians and scooting over in its lane to give bicyclists ample space. AFP PHOTO/Glenn CHAPMAN (Photo credit should read GLENN CHAPMAN/AFP/Getty Images)
MOUNTAIN VIEW, CA - SEPTEMBER 25: People look at camera on top of a Google self-driving car at the Google headquarters on September 25, 2012 in Mountain View, California. California Gov. Jerry Brown signed State Senate Bill 1298 that allows driverless cars to operate on public roads for testing purposes. The bill also calls for the Department of Motor Vehicles to adopt regulations that govern licensing, bonding, testing and operation of the driverless vehicles before January 2015. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)
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Of course, there's always the chance that more people in Los Angeles use Instagram for these type of posts than other cities.
Mount Pleasant, North Carolina, Chicago and San Diego rounded out the top five.
To help prevent road rage, AAA says people should -- among other things -- attempt to be forgiving of another drivers, maintain space around your vehicle and not cause other drivers to change their direction or speed.