With the variety of cars and trucks on the U.S. roads, the R15 are the top-1. These tires are the ones you will most likely see at the service stations. By R15 tires we mean tires, that can be set on an 15-inch rim. The normal section width for the R15 tires are between 215 and 235 millimeters.
The average sidewall aspect ratio is around 70%. The most common specs for them are:
R15 tires: pros and cons
|1||Radial type||Poor performance on rough roads|
|2||Long tread life||Average grip|
|3||Good steering control||Inappropriate for constant low speed drive|
|4||Inexpensive||Does not work on HD trucks|
|5||Works well on passenger vehicles||Not the best option if you are into towing|
If you are seeking for a cost-effective solution, the P variant of the R15 tires is exactly what you need. They will last as long as the OE tires, will properly do their job without creating extra sounds on the highway and will not break the bank.
The best R15 tires available online
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R15 Tires Reviews
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I use 235/75R15 Hankook tires on my Durango, and I do not plan switching to the bigger rims even if I could. The R15s do not drive feel too bumpy. Yet many people switch stock F15s to R16, and that's cool if they have good roads where they live
On all vehicles I've had lately. I use Goodyear tires, and in my humble opinion, they are cool for the money you pay. Now I've got radial Jeep tires on my CJ (G15), and I'm pretty happy with the way they perform.