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What is the recommended torque for wheel lugs on a 2011 Ford Edge?

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100 Ft Lbs. or 135 N.m

Posted on Apr 11, 2011

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Flepper2009, If your car has 19mm lugs on the wheels then the recommended torque is 100 ft/lbs. If they any other size then I don't know because it will vary between vehicles. Sorry if this doesn't give you a difinitive answer. Good luck with this.

Posted on Apr 11, 2011

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Lug nuts can usually be tightened by what size socket they take.I make it 100 ft/lbs on a 3/4"(19mm),and 110 ft/lbs for a 13/16"(21mm).This should be close enough.(I have actually gone to assist people with changing a flat and found the lug nuts loose enough to remove with no tools!) So better a little on the tighter side.

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Looking for torg specs on tire lug nuts on a 15passenger van f350


Hello there
FORD TRUCK
Wheel Nut Torque Specifications
Make/Model Description Years Torque Make/Model Description Years Torque
FORD (continued)
FORD TRUCK
E250 Van 8 Lug, 9/16" 2008-88 140 -160 ft lbs
E350 Van 8 Lug, 9/16" 2008-88 140 -160 ft lbs
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Though I do not have the specific factory recommendation for this vehicle, I can tell you that 85 ft-lbs is the industry standard torque for all alloy wheels. No manufacturer will build a car that requires a significantly different torque because the tire shops would trash it.
The important thing is not that the lug nuts are at the correct torque to achieve a specific pressure (as with head bolts) or a specific degree of stretch (as with flywheel bolts) but rather that they all be the same, so that the force on the hub and brake rotor is uniform. The bolts just have to be tight enough so they don't come loose and the brake heat can transfer to the wheel, but not so tight that they damage the wheel. 85 ft-lbs uniform tension will get you where you want to be.
By the way, if you want to take good care of your hubs, brakes, and wheels, don't let anyone else touch them. The tire shop will tell you that they use their impact wrenches to snug the nuts only to 60 ft-lbs, then tighten the lugs the rest of the way with their torque wrenches. Stand outside their shop and watch them sometime. 90% of the time, they put their torque wrench on and don't get any more turn on the bolt before the wrench clicks. That means the nut is already tighter than 85 ft-lbs, and they have no idea how much tighter.

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According to everything I can find, yes.
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However, your offset (from where the wheels bolt on to the edge of the rim) might be a little different depending on the wheel.

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