We’ve written in-depth articles about the Hyundai Elantra and answered a lot of your questions about it. We’ll discuss the knowledge you need to have in order to choose the ideal replacement tires or rims for your Elantra today. We’ll focus on the bolt pattern for each generation in particular. Let’s begin with a brief response:
All Hyundai Elantra models produced after 2007 feature a center bore of 2.64 inches (67.1mm), a bolt pattern of 5×4.5 inches (5×114.3mm), and five lug nuts with a thread size of M12 x 1.5 that require 78.9 to 93.7 lb-ft (107 to 127Nm) of torque to be tightened.
That, however, hardly captures the entire picture. For each iteration, we’ve provided a more thorough description of the bolt pattern below. We also go through the individual lugs/bolts used, the center bore hub’s exact diameter, and the bolt torque requirements. Additionally, we have details on the precise tire and rim sizes for each engine type. You should be well aware of what you can and cannot purchase in this manner. Read on!
In This Article...
Hyundai bolt pattern: what is it?
Although the majority of Hyundai models feature a 5×4.5 lug pattern, there are other dimensions you should be aware of if you intend to change your tires.
Hyundais make excellent family vehicles that are suitable for both long road trips and regular commutes. However, before you can switch out your set of tires after all that activity wears out your current set, you must first be aware of your Hyundai’s lug pattern. A
Which bolt pattern is employed by Kia?
Although the majority of Kias have a 5×4.5 lug design, several years and models can differ. When the time comes to buy new rims for your vehicle, you can find this information below, or you can measure it yourself using a ruler. A
Due to weekend events, weekend sports, and school, your Kia has traveled more than its fair share of miles. Kias are renowned to be great family vehicles. When it’s time to replace your rims or tires, the first thing to do is check the lug pattern. A
What is the Toyota Camry’s bolt pattern?
We’ve written in-depth articles about the Toyota Camry and answered a lot of your questions about it. Today, we’ll discuss the knowledge you’ll need to choose the best new tires or rims for your Toyota. We’ll focus on the bolt pattern for each generation in particular. Let’s begin with a brief response:
All Toyota Camry generations built after 1994 feature a center bore of 2.37 inches (60.1mm), a bolt pattern of 5×4.5 (5×114.3mm), and five lug nuts with a thread size of M12 x 1.5 that need to be tightened with 76 lb-ft (103Nm) of force.
What size lug nuts come on a Hyundai?
The wheel lug nuts have a diameter of 21mm. It may take numerous short throws and wrench resets to use a lug wrench like the one that came with the car. Once they are initially freed, the lug nuts might be removed the rest of the way much more easily with a ratchet, even a 20 volt battery-powered driver, and a 21mm deep hole socket, preferably six-sided. The spare tire can also be raised and lowered using the lug wrench.
Are the five bolt patterns identical?
When it comes to the world of collector vehicles, Coker Tire offers a lot of wheels. If you want to buy new wheels, it’s crucial to know your wheel bolt pattern. If you’re looking for new wheels but are unclear of your bolt pattern, measure it with a tape measure. Learn more by continuing to read.
Starting in the late 1920s, American automakers tended to adopt a five lug bolt design. Even in contemporary automobile production, the five lug layout is still a typical feature for cars and light trucks, albeit each manufacturer takes a different approach. For instance, the 5×4-3/4-inch and 5×5-inch bolt patterns on General Motors wheels were both prevalent. The 5×4-3/4-inch design was used on many GM makes and models, including Camaro, Corvette, Chevelle, and many others. The larger design was used on several full-size cars in the Buick, Oldsmobile, and Pontiac lines as well as light trucks.
There are only two typical five lug bolt types for Ford wheels (including Mercury and Lincoln), 5×4-1/2 and 5×5-1/2, even though Ford did make a small number of passenger cars with the 5×5-inch bolt pattern. Starting in 1949, mid-size and full-size passenger automobiles like the Fairlane, Galaxie, Torino, and others primarily used the small pattern, although light trucks primarily used the bigger 5×5-1/2-inch pattern. Keep in mind that early Fords typically used the 5×5-1/2-inch type from 1928 to 1948, with the exception of “wide 5” hubs, which were only offered from 1936 to 1939. The extraordinarily big five lug bolt pattern—10-1/4 inches to be exact—makes wide 5 wheels very simple to spot. Wide 5 wheels are quite uncommon, and there aren’t any replicas of these wheels available right now.
Mopar, which employed 5×4-1/2-inch bolt patterns for many of its vehicles for a long time, is where this lecture on bolt patterns comes to an end. Only the smaller 5×4-inch bolt pattern—used on smaller cars like the Plymouth Valiant and Dodge Dart—is an exception. Even though the bolt pattern is the same, a typical Mopar wheel’s center hole is often smaller than that of a Ford wheel. It’s also crucial to remember that many Mopar applications from the 1960s and 1970s had lug nuts on both the left and right sides of the vehicle.
Consequently, how can you measure bolt pattern? As a measurement tool, you can use a ruler, yardstick, or measuring tape. Simply take a measurement from the center of one stud to the center of the stud across from it for any even number lug bolt pattern (4, 6, 8, etc.). In the case of five lug patterns, you must measure from the first stud’s center to the one closest to it on the outside edge. For a simpler explanation of this procedure, see our illustration.
All four of the common five-lug bolt types, as well as some six-lug and eight-lug applications, are supported by wheels from Coker Tire. You’ll be happy you did if you go through our entire range of wheels and do your research before placing an order.
Will Hyundai wheels fit Kia rims?
I currently have a Hyundai Kona that I am driving on winter tires that I had previously owned on rims from a Hyundai i30/Elantra GT.
The speedometer will deviate too much if your tire diameter doesn’t stay the same.
How can I tell if new wheels will fit my car?
The two simplest methods are to look at your car’s sticker plate, which should be inside the driver-side door, or to search online for the precise make and model of your car’s characteristics. That should indicate the typical rim size.
Which alternative automobile wheels will fit your car?
Fortunately, any car has a replaceable rim available. All you need to do is make sure the new wheel’s bolt patterns, size, and offset match those on the old one.
By looking at the sticker label on the inside of the driver’s door or measuring the rim, you may determine the new wheel’s proper size. Take your car to a mechanic if you are not the do-it-yourself kind.
What is a 5×114-3 fit?
Honda Civic or Mazda Accord, Nissan Qashqai, Dacia Duster, Hyundai i30 and x35, Renault Megane III and Laguna III, Kia Cee’d, Sportage and Venga, Mitsubishi Lancer, Outlander and ASX, Toyota Auris and Avensis III, Citroen C-Crosser, Suzuki SX4, Fiat Sedici, Mazda 3 are the most popular vehicles with PCD 5×114,3.
Is 115 the same as 114.3?
There is a real difference between 114.3 and 115; rounding is not the only explanation. Since 1 inch is precisely 25.4 mm, 4.5 inches are precisely 114.3 mm.
Yes, they are quite close together. When I changed the rear axle bearings on my 1974 Cuda’s 4.5 inch or 114.3 mm bolt pattern, I did learn this. I was looking for anything to press against on the wheel end of the axle and thought, “Why not try these old rotors with a 115 mm bolt pattern off the back of my 2010 Charger?” It did a terrific job of pressing the bearings on, but after I hadn’t checked the specifications, I wondered if they were truly the same. However, if you put the rotor on the hub and pay great attention, you may observe that there is a small discrepancy. I wouldn’t switch out the wheels since, in my opinion, the acorn nuts wouldn’t fit snugly.
Since 4.5″ is 4.5″ after all, I did use Ford rims on our 1992 GC and the same ones on my 1995 Intrepid. The offset wasn’t precisely correct, but it worked and didn’t rub.
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