You need to go to a brake specialist. It sounds like a pinched brake line. For the tire spinning ... what are the road conditions? Maybe your other axle isn't turning, or is broken somewhere. Or out of the tranny. you may need a new bearing. if that is so you could be driving and the tire could come right off. go to an auto shop and get it looked at. Also, consider having your foot checked for excessive weight.
yes if you have an open differential
There would be no detectable difference.
Jack up the which ever end is in question to get the tires off the ground. Put the transmission in neutral and spin one of the tires by hand. If the opposite tire spins in the same direction, you have a limited slip differential. If the opposite tire spins in the opposite direction, you have an open rear end. just pull the automobile off to the side of the road with one rear tire in the grass or mud and the other tire still on the road. now mash the gas and spin the tires if it's a open rear end then the tire in the grass or mud will spin only. if it's a limited slip it won't spin at all.
that means that you have power to both tires in the back. this is really important if one tire get stuck in lets say mud and one tire isnt. both tires will spin out independently so you will get more traction and get yourself out instead of just one tire peeling out in the mud
That would depend on the size of the tire.
a condition where one blushes uncontrollably.
Chevys around that year model have a lot of trouble with the front bearings. jack it up and spin the tires by hand. If one or the other doesn't spin freely, you have a bad bearing. Also, if it's a 4x4, engaging the front differential and making a turn will cause the outside tire to slip and bounce. That's normal on a 4x4.
Majority of the power goes to the passenger side front tire and when stuck in snow one tire will spin and the other will not get any power. Source: personal experience
I haven't tried that one, but Cooper has an excellent reputation, so I would imagine it to be a very good tire.
it would depend on the speed of the car or the diameter of the tire.
Becuse you put more waight on one side of tire; every gram counts; tire needs to be balace.
If it is not going off when the tire is filled to the proper tire pressure i would say its the sensor but you would have to get a mechanic to figure out witch one it is. the sensor is inside the tire wrapped around the rim
Great question! I was told "no" by slaesman at Discount Tire because it is an "all-wheel" drive vehicle. I wondered how they would handle it if I bought the tire protection package and one tire became damaged. Would they then offer to change all of my tires for the same reason (most unlikely!) or would they then say that it's OK to replace just the one?
one is spin up one is spin down, there are no other possibilities.
Bad wheel alignment? Incorrect tire pressure?
I would not plug a tire one time unless you had no other choice as in an emergency. Have the tire repaired correctly with an internal patch.
One can check tire pressure using a tire air pressure gauge. This product comes relatively cheap and can be purchased from a car dealer or auto repair shop.
When you begin to spin in figure skating, you would begin with a two foot spin. You then would move onto a one foot spin. A basic spin that beginners learn next is called the scratch (or crossfoot)spin. As you become more advanced, the difficulty of spins becomes harder. Sit spins, Camel spins, Laybacks, and Back (scratch) spin are more of the basic of those harder spins and to create a combination spin, you combine basic spins with variations.Types of spins: there are many variances in spins - with different positioning of hands and free leg. Then there is combination spins which has the skater changing position, change of foot, change of edge, which leaves the door open to various spins.Types of spin:· Attitude spin· Biellmann Spin - variance - half-Biellman Spin, One-handed Biellman spin· Basic camel spin· Basic one-foot spin· Basic sit spin· Basic two-foot spin· Butterfly spin· Broken leg sit spin· Cannonball spin· Corkscrew also know and Crossover Spin· Corkscrew sit spin· Death drop also know as flying open Axel sit spin· Dounghnut spin also know as horizontal Biellmann· Flying camel spin· Flying sit spin· Illusion spin· I Spin· Layback Spin - variance - Catch foot layback spin also know as haircutter· One leg spin· Pancake spin· Scratch spin - variance - back scratch· Side-by-side shotgun spins· Shotgun spin· Y spin - ankle hold - variance Y-spin - skate hold
The best place for one to find information regarding tire coupons would be online at the Tire Plus website. It would have plenty of information regarding special deals on tires.
Absolutely, and if one tire is more flat, thus wider, it will or could cause a spin out and loss of control. It is directly related to the square root of the tire pressure. According to testing cited by the NTSB (National Transportation Safety Board) the speed at which a normal tire will begin to hydroplane is 10.35 x the square root of the tire pressure. So, if the recommended tire pressure for your vehicle is 36psi, the speed at which you can expect to hydroplane would be 62 mph. Let that tire pressure go down to 25psi and you're hydroplaning speed drops down to 52mph!
The best place to get the most from a Michelin tire would be to find out more information about it. Michelin tires have online tips that can get you the most from a Michelin tire.
To compare tire prices one would have to research different brands online or by calling around to tire repair shops in their area. Tire shops such as GoodYear and Discount tire often have lower prices.
I think maybe there would be one or no seasons and/or on one part of the earth it would always be evening and at another it would always be morning.