Find Your Tire Size. Choose a vehicle make to get started. All makes are listed in alphabetical order from A-Z.
Find Your Tire Size. Choose a make below to begin narrowing down the correct tire size for your vehicle. Once you find your vehicle, you will be presented with a color-coded explanation of its tire code.
The results will only show tires that are E-load rated or higher which reduces the list to 33 tires for 245/75 16.It is helpful to verify the tire size is what you are searching for on our site by vehicle and if searching by size that the tire is…
Find your tire size instead. Can't find your version/option? Try searching by your vehicle's tire size instead. Finding your tire size is simple. Once you are at your vehicle, write down the following highlighted numbers located on your sidewall in the order shown below. Example: The size of the tire below is 215/60/16.
If a tire size has no letters at the beginning, this indicates a Euro metric tire. P-Metric and Euro-Metric tires may have different load capacities. The letters "LT," either at the beginning or at the end of the tire size indicate the tire was designed for light trucks.
Scotty Kilmer, mechanic for the last 47 years, shows how to check your tires to see if it's time to buy new ones. You want to be safe driving on your tires, ...
The tire size branded on the sidewall provides a significant amount of information about the tire's intended purpose, dimensions, load capacity and high temperature/high speed durability. Our primary example will be based on variations of the 225/50R16 size, although other sizes will appear...
To compare tire sizes, first select your vehicle stock tire size. Immediately available tire sizes that are with in plus or minus 3% variance will be displayed. Select the tire sizes to compare to your stock size and click 'Compare Selected Sizes'.
Road touring and racing tires: On road bike tires, you'll see a number pairing such as 700x23. The first number (700) is a size that roughly corresponds to the outer diameter of the tire in millimeters.
Winter. Winter tires are specifically designed to offer optimal levels of traction on ice, snow, and slush in addition to wet and dry road surfaces in severe cold weather conditions.