it depends on the stile of rim you use and how far you are willing for the tire to stick outside the body lines.... my tip is go look for rims that fit the impala.
You shouldn't. Tire shops use a sponge and soapy water. That way wheel won't turn inside tire and is temporary.
Shouldn't be a problem if the rim size is the same.
Use a search engine with these two search terms: 'Powerdog' and 'tire size' to find an easy-to-use tire sizing calculator to help you match the original wheel/tire diameter. Stay within +/-2% of the original wheel/tire diameter for best results.
If you mean removing the tire/wheel assembly from the vehicle, you jack it up and use a lug wrench. If you mean removing the tire from the wheel, this is difficult to do without the specialized equipment of a tire shop and probably isn't worth trying, considering that tire shops will typically do it for two dollars or so.
You can put the tire on the front. The rotation arrow should point the same whether it is on the front or back.
a plastic wheel cover normally clips on. Use a tire tool or screwdriver to pry around the edges and pop the cover loose from the wheel.
it all depends on the type of rim if the rim (or wheel) is spoked it cant take a tubeless tire because the air would leak out at each spoke. whee as if it has a mag wheel (solid one piece wheel) there is no way for the air to escape so there for you can use a tubeless tire. I hope my answer helped you.
You may have:An optional wheel that is widerAftermarket wheels that are widerThe wider tire will not harm anything and are much more available or much cheaper.
235/75/15 for 5 lug wheel
For a 12.50 inch wide tire, the Tire & Rim Association approves a rim width range of 8 1/2 inches to 11 inches.
It really depends on what kind of racing he is doing at the time. Generally, for example, he will run a trial style tire on his rear wheel, while having a standard racing tire on the front wheel.
Yes, you can use 14" or 15" tires/wheels. Just try to keep the overall diameter of the tire/wheel combo as close to the OEM tire/wheel diameter as possible. Otherwise your speedometer will be inaccurate and performance/handling can suffer.
MAYBE - , frame size has nothing to do with tire size. Style does, and if its a mountain bike, it will not work with a 27 (road racing) wheel and tire. Brakes will not fit.
At what speed? Where do you feel it, in steering wheel or seat? Any relationship to using the brakes? If you use a tire shop, they can figure it out for sure. More than likely tire balance or a bad tire or tire(s). Tell me more and I can help for sure.
What year 2007 has a rpm type when a tire gets low on air wheel speed sensor sends signal to computer low tire pressure.
Kinda-sorta. The tire pressure will influence the actual diameter of the tire, and for a given engine rpm/gear, a bigger wheel will give greater speed, and a smaller wheel will give lesser speed. A wheel with higher pressure will also roll easier than a less inflated Wheel. This means there will be a tiny bit of power available to make the car go faster if the tire pressure is higher. In reality, this is all fairly unimportant outside a race course. Excess pressure will caue the tire to wear faster, and unevenly. The ride will be bouncier and handling poorer. And unless your engine is powerful enough, you won't get any use of the bigger diameter either. It'll just rev a little lower, giving you the same, or less top speed.
A typical tire measurement is given in three parts. Ex. 255/55/R17 This measure ment means: Tire width in mm/Aspect Ratio/ Radial design on a 17 inch wheel. The aspect ratio is the width/height of the tire. So in the example given the aspect ratio is: 55=255/height So find height 255*.55=140.25mm 140.25mm=5.5 inches So the overall height of the tire= (5.5*2)+17=28 inches You can use this series of calculations, or search for an online calculator that will do it for you.
main reason to use a tube is a bad bead (the seal between the tire & the wheel)
It's a lug wrench, wheel brace or spider, depending where you are.
Wheel balancing machines can run from $700 - $1,000 and up. There is no wheel balancing kit, but most tire shops will use their machine to balance your wheels at a fairly low cost.
More than likely you can as long as you get a tire size that will keep the overall diameter of the tire/wheel close to the OEM diameter.
It is better to just replace the tire. Depending on the size of the wheel determines whether or not the tire will fit. I do not suggest using mismatched sizes though.
To choose that, it would be best if we knew the vehicle and intended use. -ie, touring, off-road, racing etc.
I would use Armour All Wheel cleaner with shop cloths and soft bristled brush. Wash and rinse one wheel at a time and dry before going onto the next wheel.