View Here : How To Read A Tire Sidewall
What do the numbers mean on the sidewall of your tire? At first glance, you look at your tire sidewall and think, “’Do I need a super secret decoder ring to read this?”
The markings on your tire sidewall contain a mix of letters and numbers. You can use the sidewall codes and values to determine a wealth of information about your tire.
Inch size is the most widely used measurement in ATV lawn tires, some older motorcycle tires and automotive tires. The example below is an ATV tires size 25x8-12 or 25x8.00-12.
A tire (American English) or tyre (British English; see spelling differences) is a ring-shaped component that surrounds a wheel's rim to transfer a vehicle's load from the axle through the wheel to the ground and to provide traction on the surface traveled over. Most tires, such as those for automobiles and bicycles, are pneumatically inflated structures, which also provide a flexible cushion ...
The 2018 Stinger wears Michelin Pilot Sport 4 rubber. Emme Hall/Roadshow Everything you need to know about your tires is right there on the sidewall, you just have to know how to crack the code.
In addition to the tire's brand and line names (tire model), there is a lot of information provided by the manufacturer on the sidewalls of the tires they produce. Some of the branded information provides the tire's basic dimensions and identifies the week it was produced. Other branding lists...
Whitewall tires or white sidewall (WSW) tires are tires having a stripe or entire sidewall of white rubber.These tires were most commonly used from the early 1900s to around the mid 1970s.
Once you find the series of numbers on your tire’s sidewall, use the diagram above and the list below to find the meaning of each number. Metric, or tire type, defines the proper use of the tire.
Load rating: 85V In this case, 85 means the tire is rated for 1,135 pounds (see Table 2). Multiply this by the number of tires on the car, and you get a maximum safe loaded vehicle weight of 4,540 pounds (including people, luggage, a full tank of gas, and all the loose change under the seats).
While the entire Tire Identification Number is required to be branded onto one sidewall of every tire, current regulations also require that DOT and the first digits of the Tire Identification Number must also be branded onto the opposite sidewall.