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Equipment tires
Tires and earthmoving equipment designed for off-highway duty in surface mines and quarries.

Farm equipment tires
Farm equipment tires

Replace and repair tires
A tire repair can be properly made only if the tire is removed from the rim.

(design engineering) The outer part of a wheel, usually connected to the hub by spokes. An outer edge or border, sometimes raised or projecting.

Tire balancing
Keeping Your Tires Balanced For sake of example, assume you have driven your tires 5,000 miles since their purchase and its time to rotate. Over the miles, turning left and right, hitting bumps and holes you could not see or avoid, and driving down uneven road surfaces have led to uneven tread wear on your tires. Perhaps a pothole has knocked-out your vehicles alignment (this creates uneven tire wear). Well, besides rotating the tires and getting an alignment to set things right, you should also rebalance the tires. Even if you cant feel vibrations, they are present. The uneven tread wear has created an imbalance that generates excessive heat and wear on your tires!

Tire customizing
Custom wheels and cool tires adorn more new vehicles than any of the never-ending menu of aftermarket products. Makes you wonder why the auto manufacturers dont just have their new models sitting on chocks in the showroom, so customers can customize right there. In fact, the OEMs have responded to the wheel craze by upping the stock size on their top-line light trucks and sport compacts. The wheeltire customizing trend for sport compacts features massive wheels and low profile, or pencil-thin, tires. The aesthetic impact is significant, yet the overall diameter of the custom wheeltire package doesnt necessarily vary from the stock tire diameter and neither do the speedometerodometer readings.

Used and rebuilt tires
Rubber cushion that fits around a wheel and usually contains compressed air. Solid-rubber tires were used on road vehicles until they were replaced by air-filled pneumatic tires, which, although first patented by Robert Thomson (1822–1873) in 1845, came into common use only when John Dunlop (1840–1921) put them on bicycles in 1888 and the French manufacturer Michelin began to produce them for motor vehicles. The tire consisted of an inner tube containing compressed air that was covered by an outer rubber casing to provide traction. In the 1950s tubeless tires became standard on most automobiles. Improved tire construction produced the radial-ply tire.

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