You will probably just be assessed court costs (about $200). You should bring some proof that damages have been paid or showing that an agreement exists between you or your insurance company and the other party. In particular, a letter from the other victim's insurance should be made available. What the judge can do is hold the case open until payment is made, or the DA can request a continuance to give you time to pay off the damages. Your lawyer will be able to directly go over your particular situation.
Any information is provided for educational purposes only. No attorney-client relationship exists between any person reading this information. No warranty, express or implied is provided. If you have a legal matter is important to contact an attorney who is licensed in your state. Many attorneys provide free initial consultations.
The answer to this questions greatly depends on the individual facts of your case and the county in which you are charged. It may be worth speaking with a local attorney prior to your next court date. Often, the District Attorney will dismiss a charge stemming from a minor accident if one can provide proof that your insurance has paid the claim or that no claim was filed. Contact your insurance agent and ask for proof of any claimed paid or a letter stating that a claim has not been filed against you.
You really need to call your insurance carrier to get proof that your insurance company is going to pay for the damages or a letter that a claim has not been filed against you. I recommend that you hire a lawyer. A lawyer can help you get a dismissal of your case. A moving violation could get you points on your license and skyrocket your insurance costs.