What is the correct tire pressure for a 2016 Hyundai Elantra?

What is the correct tire pressure for a 2016 Hyundai Elantra?

The recommended tire pressure for the 2016 Hyundai Elantra iS33 psi for the front and the rear tires for all sizes. The size of the tires on the vehicle is 205/55R16 and 215/45R17 for the GT, 215/45R17 for the Limited and Sport, 195/65R15 and 205/55R16 for the SE and 205/55R16 for the Value Edition.

How do you check the tire pressure on a Hyundai Elantra?

You can check the tire pressure in the Assist Mode on the cluster. Refer to the “LCD Display Mode” section in chapter 3. A “Drive to display” message will appear for the first few minutes of driving after initial engine start up.

Is 38 psi too much for tires?

Higher pressure generally is not dangerous, as long as you stay well below the “maximum inflation pressure.” That number is listed on each sidewall, and is much higher than your “recommended tire pressure” of 33 psi, Gary. So, in your case, I’d recommend that you put 35 or 36 psi in the tires and just leave it there.

Will my car fail inspection if the tire pressure light is on?

TPMS is subject to inspection in states where vehicle safety inspections are mandated. According to the latest updates, some states will fail a vehicle for malfunctioning TPMS. Other states may pass a vehicle even if the TPMS warning light is illuminated, but that policy could change.

What happens if your tire pressure is too low?

Under-inflation is one of the leading causes of tire failure. If tire pressure is too low, too much of the tire’s surface area touches the road, which increases friction. Increased friction can cause the tires to overheat, which can lead to premature wear, tread separation and blowouts.

How do you tell if your tire is flat or just low?

4 Signs Your Tire is Going Flat

  1. Worn Out Tread. You should always be aware of the condition of the tread on your tires.
  2. Excessive Vibration. If the steering wheel shakes, this is a clear sign that something could be wrong with the tires.
  3. Bulging or Blistering Spots.
  4. Low Pressure.

Can a tire deflate on its own?

The tire slips slightly from the rim, causing a slow loss of air over time. This is generally not something you can fix on your own, but an experienced car mechanic will have the tools to take care of this easily. An over-pumped tire can create a dangerous pressure situation, often resulting in a blowout.

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