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Alloy Wheels Search
This is the diameter of the wheel, which is measured in inches from the tyre mounting surface on one edge to the opposite edge on the alloy wheel, for example 18”x8” with 18” being the wheel diameter.
This is the width of the alloy wheel which is the maximum width across the tyre mounting surface on the wheel, measured in inches for example; 18”x8” with 8” being the wheel width.
The number of holes the wheel has to bolt it to the vehicle hub. Racing nut applications are listed under 15x130 under PCD.
This is the Pitch Circle Diameter, which is the diameter of a line drawn through the centre of the bolt holes and is measure in millimetres (mm). Normally this is displayed in this format 5x112 with 112mm being the PCD and 5 being the number or holes. Racing nut applications are listed under 15x130
This is the value in kgs which the alloy wheel has been load rated to carry. The same wheel design can have different load ratings depending on the size and PCD of the wheel among other factors.
The offset is the distance between the wheel centre line and the mounting face of the wheel. Measured in millimetres (mm) and normally displayed as “ET45” on a wheel (ET45 being an example of an alloy wheel with a 45mm offset), the lower the number the further out the wheel will sit when bolted to the vehicle. Every vehicle has a permissible offset range which is dependent on a number of factors.
This is the approximate weight of the wheel in Kgs; please note every care is taken to ensure this value is accurate to +/-5% but errors can occur in our data.
This refers to the alloy wheel Bead Seat Contour, in short a slight raised hump on the alloy wheel tyre mounting face to help ensure a Runflat tyre, when driven with no air does not come off the wheel easily.
We ship worldwide.
UK & Northern Ireland: Shipping is FREE on all orders of 4 wheels, 4 tyres or 4 wheels & tyres fitted within
Mainland UK and Northern Ireland. Exceptions apply to Highlands & Islands, remote areas etc. you can view these at checkout.
Rest of the World: To find out the cost of delivery you first need to add the products which you are interested in, to the
shopping basket. At the checkout stage you will be asked for which country you want the goods shipped to. When you select your country, the
delivery price will be displayed. To find your country please select the currency most relevant:
We will contact you by phone or email to confirm that everything is ok with your order and inform you of the delivery date, before it is dispatched.
Depending on stock location, delivery can take up to 5 working days. Normal delivery is 2 - 4 working days UK & Ireland, 3 - 7 working days Rest of World. Wheel & tyre packages can take longer. We pull stock from many different warehouses and factories in the UK, Ireland, Europe, USA and Japan as such delivery times can vary as do stock levels for wheels and tyres. As always, we aim to deliver your order as quickly as possible !
Tyres can actually be quite under inflated without looking "flat". So you should check the tyre pressures regularly, particularly before a long journey. The right tyre pressure is one factor in the safety and longevity of your tyres.
Ideally, check pressures when the tyres are cold; this means that they have not been used in the last 2 hours, or they have covered less than 2 miles at low speeds. Any tyre not in this "cold" condition is considered to be "hot".
If the tyres are "hot" when they are checked:
Add 4 to 5 psi (0.3 bar) to the pressures recommended by the vehicle manufacturer.
Never reduce the pressure of a "hot" tyre, even if the pressure is above the recommended level.
Re-check the pressures when the tyres are cold.
In cases of unusual pressure loss, have the internal and external condition of the tyre, the condition of the wheel and the valve checked by a tyre specialist.
Inflation with nitrogen does not dispense with the need for regular tyre pressure maintenance as specified above.
Recommended tyre inflation pressures for your vehicle can normally be found in the vehicle handbook or on a label fixed on the vehicle, for example on the door frame or the fuel filler cap. Use the pressures relating to your tyre sizes and vehicle load/speed conditions.