How to Choose Tires?

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It is difficult to find the perfect tire for your car because we have different types of means and ways with just using the car so there will be different effects on the tires.
Here are the factors that you need to consider in choosing the tires that will fit your car:

1. Determine when you need tired
Tires are considered to be worn out at 2/32 inch minimum tread depth.
In wet conditions 4/32 inch or less tread means a significant loss of wet traction due to shallower grooves and sipes.
In snow conditions, traction noticeably diminishes at 6/32 inch tread depth. Shallower lug and groove depths limit a tire’s ability to “bite” into snow and clean out snow compressed into the tread.
Irregular wear necessitates early tire replacement.

2. Determine how many tires you need

If you need one tire (due to damage, a defect, irregular wear, etc.) it is recommended that you replace it with a tire that has a similar brand, line, speed rating, and load capacity to your three remaining tires.
If you need two tires due to poor or irregular wear, replace the tire with ones of similar or better quality. The two new tires should go on the rear of your vehicle.
Replacing all four tires is the best case scenario, as you are open to a wide range of options.

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3. Determine the tire size

Most people replace their old tires with the same size that was on the vehicle. If this is your choice, there are various locations you can check to determine tire size. You can check the sidewall of the tire itself. You can also find this information in the owner’s manual for your vehicle. Finally, you can check your vehicle’s tire placard. The placard is often located inside the glove box door, fuel door, doorpost, or door edge of your vehicle. If you know the tire size you need, use our Search by Size option to see what we have available.

4. Analyze your driving situation

A person who lives in southern California will often choose a significantly different tire for their car than someone who lives in Minnesota. There are exceptions to the rule, however. The person who lives in California may go on a skiing or off-roading trip. The person in Minnesota may only drive on plowed roads during snow season. Therefore, their driving situations may include a variety of conditions.

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