A new breed of airless, virtually indestructible tires are coming to the ATV world, will cars and trucks be next? Probably sooner than we think.
You work hard and you deserve your truck candy. Let’s face it. Steel wheels can make even the most beastly mecha-Tundra look like an over-sized Power Wheels. Whether you’re a DIY junkie or looking to outsmart a wiry bank account, this DIY guide will get you the crisp, clean look you deserve for under $50.
Recently, we found an interesting thread on Tundrasolutions.com about breaking wheels caps. As a potential problem with Toyota Tundra pickups, we thought it best to follow up on this. Here is what we found.
Are you interested in a second set of wheels for your car or truck? Maybe you’re looking for some knobby off-road tires to put on your Tundra on the weekends? Maybe you’re thinking about how fast your wife’s car would be with a set of racing slicks? Maybe you’re just looking for a way to make it easy to add and remove snow tires from your daily driver without all that mounting and balancing.
Whatever it is, for a lot of people having a second set of wheels for their vehicle would be a nice convenience. The trouble is, wheels are expensive! A set of “cheap” after market wheels might cost $1000, which is too much for some people to consider. So, here are some tips and ideas for finding a second set of wheels for your ride without breaking the bank.
Recently, Bridgestone demonstrated a new prototype tire that requires requires no air and is supposed to be greener to make and recycle.