Look on the side of one of the tires. In amongst all the writing you will find there is the 'maximum load range'. This is for a certin pressure. That pressure is the best pressure to fill the tire to. Many tires are designed to be run at 35 pounds per square inch, but there are others which specify 44 pounds, and some which require only 32 pounds. Check the tire, and use a gauge to insure proper inflation. Improper inflation will result in excessive wear and tire failure.
My 1999 Passat GLS (with V6) says:
Half Load: "Under 100 MPH 29 Front/28 Rear; Over 100 MPH 32 Front/29 Rear"
Max Load: "Under 100 MPH 32 Front/41 Rear; Over 100 MPH 36 Front/44 Rear"
P.S. The Tire Pressure Label is on the inside of the Fuel Door.
My 1999 Passat (4 cylinder) says (for under 100 mph):
Half Load: 28 front/28 rear
max Load: 30 front/39 rear
In my 1996 Grand Am GT with 16 inch wheels, the recommended tire pressure as listed on the door jamb sticker is 30 psi front and rear.
Sledges used by eskimos have no wheels as application of wheels reduces the area in contact with the snow. As pressure is inversely proportional to area , less will be the area more will be the pressure. Due to the access of pressure wheels may sink in snow and it will be difficult to move it.
The tire will have the maximum allowable pressure printed on the sidewall of the tire. If your vehicle does not have the original equipment tires on it, you wouldn't be filling the tires to the proper pressure anyway. Look on the sidewall of the tire, it's mandatory for tire producers to label the tire with the proper inflation rate
no it is not the same bolt patern
$21,875 with 6disc CD changer and premium wheels Norms_Nola
check the sticker in the drivers door jamb
The brake pads on a 2007 Volkswagen Passat are replaced by jacking the vehicle up, removing the wheels, and unbolting the calipers. The pads can then be removed from the calipers, the caliper piston compressed, and new pads installed.
the 5-spoke (fatties) and the older 6-spoke wheels on the TT have a bolt pattern of 5x100, and to my understanding passats after 2001 are 5x120. so i don't think they would fit
tyre pressure gauge.
Under the wheels cause you might get wheel bite with loose trucks but if you have good trucks under the wheels is perfect
To distribute input pressure to the output(s). Automobile brakes use a proportioning valve to prevent sending too much or too little pressure to the wheels. Since your car dives forward and the weight of your engine is on top of your front wheels, the back wheels need less hydraulic pressure.
It makes no difference if you have 16", 17", or 18" wheels. The correct tire pressure is the same for all of these sizes. The correct pressure is listed in your owners manual and on the drivers door post.
The 18 inch wheels have very large surface area which reduces the pressure that the car exerts on the road.
I think it is 35 pounds of pressure in the winter and 32 in the summer.
"ASR" aka "anti-slip-reduction" ecu will cut power from going to wheels when it detects whell slippage in snow-sand etc.........ok?
If your Jetta came with 16 inch wheels as original equipment the correct tire pressure is located on a plaque mounted on the driver's side door post. If the 16 inch tires are not original to your car, the tire pressure on my 2007 jetta with 16 inch wheels is 34 pounds front and rear.
round ones, 215/70/15 I believe. Check the drivers door(next to steering wheel) for a sticker.
The VIN is located on the bar in between the front 2 wheels of the Yamaha Grizzly 660. The VIN will be displayed on a green sticker.
Look at the sticker on your fuel cap, on the bottom left it will have all compatible tire and rim sizes.
To send more pressure to the front wheels, where it is needed.
Assuming you have stock tires, which is supplied by the company itself, the best and most suitable tyre pressure is 36psi for the front wheels, and 33psi for the rear wheels ! Good luck !
because the car is stupid
thus a exerts a greater pressure