RECOMMENDED TIRE SIZE FOR WHEEL. RECOMMENDED TIRE SIZE

RECOMMENDED TIRE SIZE FOR WHEEL. MR TIRE NIAGARA FALLS.

Recommended Tire Size For Wheel


recommended tire size for wheel
    recommended
  • Advise (someone) to do something
  • (recommend) push for something; "The travel agent recommended strongly that we not travel on Thanksgiving Day"
  • (recommend) make attractive or acceptable; "Honesty recommends any person"
  • Advise or suggest (something) as a course of action
  • Put forward (someone or something) with approval as being suitable for a particular purpose or role
  • (recommend) commend: express a good opinion of
    tire size
  • (Tire sizing) Plus sizing is the practice of changing a specific tire to a larger size while compensating with reductions in other aspects of the tire's size so that the new tire has the same diameter and circumference as the original tire to prevent any changes in speedometer accuracy, torque
  • Tire code or Tyre code - Automobile tires are described by an alphanumeric code, which is generally molded into the sidewall of the tire. This code specifies the dimensions of the tire, and some of its key limitations, such as load-bearing ability, and maximum speed.
  • (Tire sizing) The correct way to read a tire size, xxx/yyRzz: x represents the tire’s tread width, in millimeters; y represents the height, which is a percentage of the width (it is also called the ‘aspect ratio’); R stands for ‘radial,’ which is the standard design for all modern tires; z
    wheel
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and forms part of a machine
  • Used in reference to the cycle of a specified condition or set of events
  • change directions as if revolving on a pivot; "They wheeled their horses around and left"
  • steering wheel: a handwheel that is used for steering
  • a simple machine consisting of a circular frame with spokes (or a solid disc) that can rotate on a shaft or axle (as in vehicles or other machines)
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and is fixed below a vehicle or other object to enable it to move easily over the ground

Night Hawk - BMW 525i
Night Hawk - BMW 525i
The 5 series sedan is re-launched for 2007 with subtle changes By Tushal Bhadang BMW has for years stood as a beacon of performance, engineering and luxury with ideals that protect the environment. We received the 525i sedan for test and with bated breath, we pushed the starter button only to feel an expected growl turn into a muted but confident purr. Had the Beemer been tamed? Not really, it now looks more aggressive, with the headlights resembling a hawk’s eyes, the tell tale lights in orange extend over the front wheel arch. Xenon headlights are not only attractive but are also built to ensure maximum spread on the road ahead. Signature kidney shaped grille dominates front look and rear taillight cluster is powered by multiple LEDs that glow according to brake force applied. Soft close doors are also a new feature. Our test car came equipped with an M Sports aerodynamic body kit, which includes a low front air dam and a rear apron diffuser with added rear boot lid spoiler lip and extended muscular side skirts. Also special are the 19” double spoke alloy rims with mixed tyres (245/35R19 front, 275/30R19 rear with low profile run-flat tyres) and “M” badging. The roofline is low and sums up the features with a “shark fin” antenna. This avatar of the 5-series looks exquisite … especially at night. What makes the 525i tick is the now up-rated power pack that lurks under the bonnet. A 2.5 litre inline six pot belts out 218 hp@6500 RPM with 250 Nm of torque @2750 RPM which is steady and flat throughout the rev range. She weighs a tad over 1.5 tons and this makes the engine feel slightly underpowered. Mated to a now standard electro-mechanical 6-speed sports steptronic auto tranny (phew!), she revs freely onto the red line. In standard mode the ‘box feels lazy and disinterested, in DS (sports mode) it revs hard but is the most fun to drive in manual shift mode, its weakest point being its low down power surge. She does have her fleeting moments though, as she reaches the magical 100 kph mark in 7.5 seconds and gets there in style. Cross 4000 RPM and the motor comes into its own, surging and subsiding with uncannily smooth, seamless gearshifts. In the upper reaches beyond 6000 RPM there is a fierce and distinctive BMW inline engine induction howl. Lovely! Steering response is impeccable; there are very few cars boast of turn-in precision when chucking it mercilessly into sharp corners as the tyres plead for lateral grip. Under-steer for the Beemer was unexpected, especially with fatter rear tyres and being rear wheel drive, but lack of sports suspension might be at fault. The test car also missed the optional “Active Steering” which is known to improve cornering precision and stiffer movement required for high speed driving. At speeds over 100 kph, the steering felt light despite the heavy motor upfront. Placing the gearbox further back and modifying the chassis for better weight distribution has brought about balance in her form. BMW’s iDrive computer system is often compared to its German competitors and despite all our efforts to get used to, it just didn’t cut the cake. Okay, she doesn’t dash or centre console resembling a mini Hi-fi system, but sometimes just pushing one button is so much easier than turning a knob many times over to do the same thing. The dual zone climate control system works quickly and efficiently, users can also programme the zones which need more cooling. The interiors are dominated by a black metallic painted panel trim which runs through the Dakota (natural brown) leather interior. Front driver seat is fully powered with two memory settings. Additionally the rear glass area is equipped with blinds. Don’t be surprised if you see an executive choosing the rear seat over driving it himself, they’re extremely comfortable. The steering wheel has controls for the 6-disc changer audio system (with iPod jack in the glove box), button for voice-activated features and Bluetooth phone controls. Anti-glare mirrors make night driving a whole lot easier. The list of acronyms available as standard for safety is longer than ever before, including: ABS, CBC, ASC, DSC, DTC and DBS. She has 4-stars in the EuroNCAP safety ratings and has eight airbags which deploy only in the zones that require it in case of an emergency. An army of parking sensors help in slotting it perfectly between the dotted lines. Last word Rating the 525i has been one of our most challenging tasks. It associates itself with being connected with the driver to provide an exhilarating motoring experience. Yet it lacks features that should be standard in its class. Fuel efficiency on the 525i has also been bumped up so it sips even lesser now. The bigger wheel size hasn’t helped the car too much apart from gaining visual appeal. Adaptive headlights, infrared night vision, a head-up display, active cruise control, active steering etc are all optional extras. Overall she is neither anaemic, nor aggro, she’s just about right.
Crane Island
Crane Island
2 October 2011: Summer has returned briefly. All of the main beaches are full - time to investigate some of the more remote parts of North Cliffs. The challenge: is it possible to walk from Bassett’s Cove to Greenbank Cove via the beaches (the Low Road) at low tide? The route: from Bassett’s Cove car park, take the mountain goat path down to the beach, then walk West towards Hells Mouth and Navax Point, jumping over rocks and pools as necessary. First point. The path down to Bassett’s Cove is tricky. Proper footwear (that is, better shoes than I had on - Birkenstocks!) is recommended. I wouldn’t want to try it in wet weather, but today it can be done. There is some suggestion that the Cove can be reached from the East, from Samphire Island. This is probably true. If it is, then that route is almost certainly more sensible than my direct one. At low tide, the beach is fine. I’ve previously only seen it in dull weather when the sand has looked grey but in line with the other North coast beaches, today it has fine yellow sand. The surf is mostly still and there are kayakers and a lone fisherman. You can see Godrevy Island off in the distance. There is an axle on the sand amongst more regular drift. 2 wheels on one side suggest that it’s from a van; no clues about whether it came in from the sea (unlikely) or went over the top (where did the rest of it go?). Good pair of tyres still. There isn’t much more to see on Bassett’s: no mining activity; a small cave; a rock out in the cliffs that looks like an Easter Island face. To the West of the beach is Crane Island - the internet suggests that this is the site of an Iron Age Fort; but I suspect that was on the cliffs rather than the island and there is no sign of it now. The route past Crane Island is passable, easy even, after the descent down to the bay; the only risk is of slippery seaweed. The kayakers are following; they picked a good day for it. The next cove, so far as I can tell, has no name. That's fair enough; there is nothing much there and it’s mostly pebbles. Two interesting-ish caves allow for some framing of photos but this part of the trip would have been better at sunset. Across this cove and over a further set of slippery rocks and rock pools and Greenbank is into view. At low tide this is a decent sized beach; later, it will turn back into two smaller coves. There are a few people here with the same idea, out enjoying the sun; the kayak has beached and it turns out the couple on it were out fishing. Of the North Cliffs beaches, Greenbank is the sandiest and generally nicest, a good place to stop for a while (bring your own refreshments - Rick Stein hasn't put a cafe here yet). Next along would be Deadman’s Cove, which would be easily reachable but having seen it from above, I doubt there is much to see there. So, with the tide at its lowest, time to take the rope up the bottom part of the cliffs to the West of the beach and the path back up to the path just East of the North Cliffs car park. This is not a path for the easily traumatised, and it is steep in places, but in good weather it is perfectly safe. To finish: Hell’s Mouth Cafe for a swift and urgently needed beer!

recommended tire size for wheel
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