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0

Alloys tend to lose air after a while due to corrosion on the rim/tyre junction. In the past I have taken them to an engineering company who will skim the rims back to perfection. Problem solved but did cost £35 per wheel.


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If you find slight scalloping around the outer edges of the worn tires, that's the most probable source of your noise.


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It is usual problem: contact place of tyre-rim is corroded. Just remove it


2

You may possibly have a bad tire or wheel, or a badly worn tie rod end or ball joint or suspension bushing, or a cracked suspension control arm, or a binding brake pad/shoe. Generally, alignment issues in the absence of worn or damaged parts will result in very consistent steering anomalies... with the exception of severe toe-in/toe-out issues, which may ...


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Yeah, I think alignment could be the problem. But at that much you could see the difference even optical. The bursts comes because the wheels goes apart and then jumps back together or the other way. Could be also an oblique axis, but by doing alignment they will find this out.



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