For inventory goods, we will deliver within 5 working days. For customization order,30-60days.
Customized your brand logo is welcome please send us your logo design in PDF,AI,CDR form.
Appearance. You want to push the wheels out for a better stance and more aggressive look. This is totally subjective to your personal tastes. And we can't tell you what to like...
Clearance. Many wheels are not compatible with big brake kits. The spoke of the wheel will scrape the new brake caliper and you need a wheel spacer to push the wheel spoke away from the caliper.
Correction. You may have bought a set of wheels that don't have the correct offset for your car. The offset may be too high, resulting in the wheels sitting too far inward. This is both ugly and incorrect as the tire can now rub on the inside wheel well, or on suspension components, etc. A wheel spacer will push the wheel out and 'correct' the offset.
Handling. By spacing the wheels further apart, you can make the car more stable and corner better. You can gain a similar effect as adding a wider wheel without the added weight and expense.
This is one of our most commonly asked questions. Unfortunately, it has no easy answer. Picking a spacer that meets your needs is not as easy as it sounds. If it were easy, we'd all be using the same size. There are a few different reasons why people need spacers so every situation ends up being different. But every situation can be resolved by finding out how much available space you have to work with. That means measuring the tire-fender clearance. This empty space will likely be your spacer size. You don't want to exceed the empty space because that will lead to the tire rubbing on the fender. And you don't want to get too thin of a spacer because that may not meet your needs.
The outside of the tire sidewall is usually the widest point of your wheel and tire (unless the tires are 'stretched' across the rim. With the tire/wheel on the car and the car on the ground at its desired ride height, place a straight edge or ruler between the outermost tire spot and the inside of the fender lip. The distance is your wheel gap and your spacer size. This is the max spacer size so it would be a good idea to choose a spacer one size lower to account for suspension travel.