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Tire Pressure Gauge in Storage Case $4 Tire Inflator $10 W/ Free Prime Shipping

$4.00
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P.I.Stores Via Amazon has a clearance sale on their Tire pressure Gauges and Inflators listed below. Shipping is Free with Prime.

Tire Pressure Gauge in Storage Case [amazon.com] - $4 w/ Coupon Code: QRL69CRW - sold out

Analog Tire Inflator w/ Carry Case [amazon.com] - $10 w/ Coupon Code: PTWQD8W7
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#2
The inflator is $20 after the coupon. How are you getting $9?
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#3
Quote from lcdec
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The inflator is $20 after the coupon. How are you getting $9?
I am sorry but looks like they messed up the coupon. I subscribe to their newsletter and this is what I received. Looks like the analog inflator is $10 as posted. I even had doubts how digital is lower in price than analog Smilie
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#4
Is $4 good deal for 100 PSI tire pressure gauge?
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#5
Quote from xxxHolic
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Is $4 good deal for 100 PSI tire pressure gauge?
Good price if it is somewhat accurate.
I like that it is not digital.
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#6
100 PSI is way too high of an air gauge for car applications. Gauges are more accurate at their mid point so, for this application, that would be right around 50 PSI. Unfortunately, most cars require around 30-35 PSI in their tires so your accuracy might be a little off.

This would probably be good for bicycle tires but for car applications, I would stick with a gauge that has a max of about double what you normally fill it up to.

That being said, I like that this gauge has a case and the 45 degree dual connector chuck.
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#7
Quote from newell74
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100 PSI is way too high of an air gauge for car applications. Gauges are more accurate at their mid point so, for this application, that would be right around 50 PSI. Unfortunately, most cars require around 30-35 PSI in their tires so your accuracy might be a little off.

This would probably be good for bicycle tires but for car applications, I would stick with a gauge that has a max of about double what you normally fill it up to.

That being said, I like that this gauge has a case and the 45 degree dual connector chuck.
Thanks for the information, however, most spare donut tires require a pressure of around 60psi, so in that regards wouldn't having a tire gauge going to 100psi make more sense?
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#8
Great deal! My old tire inflator sucks and was looking for a new one . Came out to 9.98 free shipping and no tax and will be here Friday! Solid deal!
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#9
I think the tire pressure gauge coupon has expired. Best price I got was by applying their 60% off coupon to bring it down to $7.99.
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#10
Thanks OP not bad deal!!
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#11
Garbage. Sorry.

I would never trust junk gauges like this. For this price, just get a cheap stick gauge at your choice of auto stores for like 99cents


Get a real gauge if you want to buy one, they are pricey, but worth it for peace of mind. These are your tires that carry a 2000+lbs of metal down the road with you in it.


The compressor? Great for a emergency I suppose for side of the road.
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#12
Quote from antifozy
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Thanks for the information, however, most spare donut tires require a pressure of around 60psi, so in that regards wouldn't having a tire gauge going to 100psi make more sense?
Not to mention that the tires on a road bike come close to 100 lbs. People do use these inflators for their bikes. I do.
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#13
Quote from newell74
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100 PSI is way too high of an air gauge for car applications. Gauges are more accurate at their mid point so, for this application, that would be right around 50 PSI. Unfortunately, most cars require around 30-35 PSI in their tires so your accuracy might be a little off.

This would probably be good for bicycle tires but for car applications, I would stick with a gauge that has a max of about double what you normally fill it up to.

That being said, I like that this gauge has a case and the 45 degree dual connector chuck.
Wrong. My f150 tires take 80psi when towing. And temporary spares take more than 50.
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Our community has rated this post as helpful. If you agree, why not rep s4alex?
#14
Quote from mrhockeypuck
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Wrong. My f150 tires take 80psi when towing. And temporary spares take more than 50.

Uhh, if you put you tires to 80psi, you are asking for a blow out.


Exactly what tires are you running that require a 80psi?

Also, if you are referring to that 80psi listed on the side of some tires, that is the MAX allowed pressure, not the running pressure. It should be somewhere from 35 - 45 psi depending on what you are doing.




FYI, I have an F150 for years. I do a good bit of towing and hauling.
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Quote from s4alex
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Uhh, if you put you tires to 80psi, you are asking for a blow out.


Exactly what tires are you running that require a 80psi?

Also, if you are referring to that 80psi listed on the side of some tires, that is the MAX allowed pressure, not the running pressure. It should be somewhere from 35 - 45 psi depending on what you are doing.




FYI, I have an F150 for years. I do a good bit of towing and hauling.
E load tires. you were running stock LT tires. I upgraded to 10 ply tires, like the stock tires on f350.
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