If you want to be considered a "good driver", you have to control your anger and tolerate frustration. Consideration, partnership and composure are also part of this. So you must not only control your vehicle, but also your feelings. Don't get carried away by feelings, learn to deal with emotions.
Step 1: Self-knowledge
Often you are not aware of your attitudes, prejudices, motives or feelings and their influence on traffic behaviour. However, they can only be changed if you know which settings you have at all. A relaxed basic attitude in road traffic would be optimal.
Step 2: Change of perspective
The next step is the ability to put oneself in the shoes of other road users, to question their behaviour logically and try to understand it. Often simple explanations for certain behaviour patterns can be found very quickly.
Step 3: Do not take personally
Knowing that emotions are not good co-drivers, it is better to tolerate each other's misbehaviour and not to evaluate the whole thing as a personal attack, because swings are high emotions, your driving behavior and that of the other is no longer influenced by the rational objectivity that makes driving safer.