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Regular fitments are where all four wheels on the vehicle are the exact same width and diameter. The vast majority of vehicles
will come with regular fitments as standard, with the exception being certain vehicles which feature staggered set ups from the factory.
If you’re unsure whether your vehicle takes a staggered fitment or not, you should check the sticker on the drivers’ side door jamb
of your vehicle which will list all of the wheel dimension details. Assuming your car still has its original wheels fitted, if all
four wheels are the same dimensions then you have a regular setup. If the fronts and rears are different, you have a staggered set up.
Staggered fitments, also referred to as staggered applications, means that the wheels on the rear of the vehicle are a different size
to those on the front. Staggered fitments where the rear wheels are wider than the front wheels are often popular for rear-wheel
drive cars to offer more grip upon acceleration and a more purposeful aesthetic.
Many high-performance vehicles will feature a staggered fitment as standard. Staggered fitments where the rear wheels are larger in
diameter than the front wheels are also common on some vehicles.
The overall ‘size’ of the wheel. Larger wheels are generally considered to be more aesthetically pleasing as they fill the arches of the
vehicle much better. Bigger wheels can also improve handling and high-speed performance, but this comes at the cost of a firmer ride
and increased road noise. The diameter of the wheel will also affect your choice of tyres; it can sometimes be difficult to find a
wide range of tyres to suit wheels which are either very large or very small.
Offset, also referred to as ET, is the measurement of the distance between the centre of the wheel and the wheel hub mounting surface.
Wheels with the wrong offset for your car can negatively affect its handling and also its appearance, as the wheels could either
stick too far out of the arches or too far in to them. Generally, wheels will have their ET number stamped into them for quick reference.
Also known as the stud/lug pattern, the PCD number denotes how many studs or lugs your car has on each wheel and how far apart they’re
spaced. For example, a wheel with a 5x100 PCD will have five studs each spaced 100mm apart. If you want wheels which aren’t offered
in the correct PCD for your vehicle, you can opt for hub adaptors or PCD variation bolts which can be used to correct small variations in PCD size.
The centre bore is the size of the hole in the centre of the wheel and is usually measured in millimetres. If the wheels you want have a
larger centre bore than those of the standard wheels on your vehicle, it’s possible to use spigot rings to adapt the wheel to your
car and help avoid the wheel from wobbling.
Load rating indicates how much weight the wheel can handle. Wheels with higher load ratings are suitable for vehicles that are either
physically heavier or carry heavy weights, for example trucks and vans.