Question about Dodge Daytona

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Between 115kms and 120 kms per hour Has had a dealer alignment all balance on tires rotated AND PRESSURE CHECKED

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  • Dodge Master
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Well, you do not say WHAT is happening at that speed, so I guess vibration. Check tires for ply splitting, raise vehicle, place on jackstands, and rotate tire while sighting across the tread. Rotate the tire and look for a section that is not true.

Posted on Sep 28, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Tire wear 2011 hyundai elantra


take the car to a suspension specialist shop and have the rear wheels aligned first
have the suspension checked for worn mounts or bad springs
it is very important that the rear end is aligned before the front end
suspect that the suspension rubbers need replacing as it is over 6 years old
the tyre rotation is a myth perpetrated on drivers to sell tyres
when the tyre construction was cross-ply and not radials yes rotation then on cross-ply tyres could get the wear to even out but with radials once the wear is started then the tyre continually wears in that pattern regardless of which wheel it is on
even if you take that tyre of the car and put it on a trailer , it will still continue to wear in that pattern
tyres are no longer rotated but simply put front to back on the same side other wise the belts flex in a new direction in the tread and fail earlier that expected
besides that fact that tyre rotation will not allow you to monitor for suspension problems or wheel alignment problems and cost you 4 tyres at a time instead of two

Aug 20, 2017 | 2011 Hyundai Elantra Limited

Tip

Saving Your Tires


The largest vehicle expense short of a catastrophic mechanical failure can be the purchase of tires. After spending anywhere from a few hundred dollars to upwards in the thousands for tires why not protect your investment? Many tire stores offer packages for road hazard situations which usually covers tire repairs and lifetime rotate and balance as well as proration of the tire if tire becomes unrepairable.Ask your tire dealer what their road hazard packages cover? Some tire dealers even offer lifetime alignment or extended alignment service packages.

One of the most common cause for tire failure is improper inflation.Underinflated tires can cause excessive flexing of the sidewall causing the rolling resistance to increase (friction) and can not dissipate heat the way it was intended.This can lead to blow outs or tread separations.Overinflated tires can wear out the center tread and allow to much pressure to build up and cause a tire to blow out. Most vehicles have a placard in a door jam or glove
box that states what manufacturer suggests what the air pressure should be set to.If unable to locate the placard the owners manual contains the same information.This is what the air pressure should be set to.Tires have a maximum pressure printed on the sidewall this is more to advise what the tire can handle not a guideline for inflation.

A long term sign of an under inflated tire is inner and outer edge wear this causes the tire to not roll evenly across the road surface and puts the vehicles weight on the edges of the tire. An overinflated tire will
cause the the center tread of the tire to wear out.

You purchased a tire rated for 60000 miles and it only lasted for 30000? The reason for this is usually due to lack of tire rotation so the drive tires end up wearing out faster then the non drive tires. Proper tire
maintenance is the key to longevity of your tires.Most importantly proper tire pressure.Most manufacturers recommend tire rotations between 5000-7500 following this will maximize the life of your tires.Tire rotation
procedure can vary from a front wheel drive (FWD), rear wheel drive (RWD),all wheel drive (AWD), or four drive (4WD) your owners manual should tell you the best way to have your tire rotated for your vehicle. At one time it was suggested to never cross rotate tires due to damage occurring this is no longer the case. Advancements in tire technology has changed this so cross rotating is now a regular practice. There are some exceptions such as performance rated directional tires designed to only be mounted one way on the vehicle left or right side these can
only be rotated front to back.Some vehicle are now stock with different size front and rear tires so rotating
really is not an option.

After your tire replacement or rotation an alignment is a large a key to tire longevity and avoiding premature tire wear. In a perfect world there are no pot holes in the roads or curbs to hit but we all know that is not reality.These things can easily cause one of the alignment angles to go out of specification drastically reducing tire life. I mentioned earlier that some shops offer a lifetime or an extended alignment service plan this
is definitely a great option depending on what your intentions with the vehicle are.This can save you you a lot of money in the long run.About once a year or every 12000 miles you should have the alignment checked and set if needed even sooner if you commonly are hitting potholes and curbs.

Following these simple rules will allow you to get the maximum mileage from your tires.

on Jun 13, 2010 | Pontiac Grand Prix Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I have a 1997 Jeep Wrangler with uneven front tire wear. I have had them about 2-years. Moving front to back along the interior lugs of Goodyear Wrangler MTS tires there are lugs that are more worn than...


You didn't mention if you ever rotated the tires. I suggest you get them re-balanced and put the fronts on the rear. I recommend putting them front to back without crossing them. There's been an argument about that for many years and I still believe that crossing will cause belts to shift inside the tire and that can cause it to fail if you reverse the rolling rotation, especially if no rotation has been done for a long time. (rotate about once a year) It may also be a good idea to replace your front shock absorbers. Unless you live somewhere it gets very hot, I'd also run your tire pressure at 35psi. If you normally run it lower, it may feel a bit hard at first but it's easy to get used to and the tires will last longer.

Mar 05, 2011 | 1997 Jeep Wrangler

2 Answers

2001 Dodge Ram1500, Quad Cab, 2WD with 139,000 kms. ONLY in a right hand turn and ONLY at highway speeds (100-120 kph) the front of the truck feels like it "moves" side to side, with no feedback through...


This could be an alignment problem in the front or rear or both. Have a 4 vwheel alignment done and the problem should end if the front and rear suspension checks out fine.

Sep 01, 2010 | 2001 Dodge Ram 1500 Truck 2WD

2 Answers

When I am going about 60 miles per hour the car doesn't run smooth, feels shakey. My tires were replaced in the front about 6 months ago.


if its just at that speed, have the tires balanced again, and get a front end alignment ,, a single bump on a curb can knock it out of alignment

Aug 02, 2010 | 2001 Oldsmobile Aurora

1 Answer

I have a 2009, HD 2500, diesel truck. Between the


Did anyone inspect the shock absorbers? Run the tires at the lower air pressure limit unless you are hauling heavy loads. Have the rear wheel alignment checked--it could have a bent axle housing. Check the rear universal joint and drive line for any damage. Did the truck, when new, have this problem? Is there any strange noise occurring when this happens? Hope some of this helps!

May 29, 2010 | 2009 Chevrolet Silverado 2500HD

2 Answers

After rotating tires on 07 GMC2500 HD, truck bumps & bounces


It has to do with true round or weight. either the rim is out of round or is damaged for some reason. Or maybe the rotors are not balanced. Sometimes wedge style weights are used and they fall off. Good luck.

Apr 30, 2009 | 2007 GMC Sierra 2500HD

1 Answer

Have a 06 Mazda Tribute S V6 4WD, with 35K miles on it. The problem is serious tire cupping. The dealer claims it is due to tires not being rotated. Funny thing, they were rotated every 6K miles per the...


cupping is caused by poorly acting shockabsorbers probably have leaking from the shock struts and may need replacement. sounds a bit early for wear at 50k

Nov 06, 2008 | 2005 Mazda Tribute

2 Answers

Front end shimmy over 60 miles per hour


its going to be in the alignment...have the front end realigned

Aug 15, 2008 | 1997 Dodge Neon

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