Ford Performance Coyote High RPM Pulse Ring
Extend the RPM range of your Coyote engine with this 2011-2017 Mustang 5.0 high RPM competition pulse ring from Ford Performance! Designed for the 2013 Cobra Jet program, this pulse ring is built to support high RPM engine builds. It allows the RPM range to be extended from 7.700rpm all the way to 8.100rpm without signal degradation! If you are building a max-effort 5.0L Coyote, this is a must have part! Constructed using OEM-quality materials, this ignition pulse ring is built to last.
Ford Performance - Mustang Ford Racing Parts
Ford Performance Parts is the leader in performance parts and accessories for Mustang and Ford Lightning.
LMR.com is proud to offer Ford Racing Performance Parts for your project. Ford Racing is dedicated to manufacturing the highest quality products offered in the industry. Choose from suspension, exhaust, wheels, and other performance parts at Late Model Restoration. If you want the best for your Mustang or SVT Lightning, look no further than Ford Performance Parts!
The wheel size is the diameter of the wheel, in inches, not counting the tire.
Modern tires in North America have several other measurements associated with their size.
A tire designated as a "225/70R14" denotes a tire with the following dimensions: width of tread: 225 mm; ratio of tire height to width: 70 percent; rim diameter: 14".
Therefore a 185/70R14 has the same rim diameter and aspect ratio, but a smaller overall diameter and narrower tread face than the 225/70R14.
The easiest way to measure backspace is to lay the wheel face down onto the ground so the backside of the wheel is facing up.
Take a straight edge and lay it diagonally across the inboard flange of the wheel. Take a tape measure and measure the distance from where the straight edge contacts the inboard flange to the hub mounting pad of the wheel. This measurement is the backspace.
The photo below shows three wheels with 2", 3", & 4" backspace.
Wheel Bolt Pattern
The bolt pattern or bolt circle is the diameter of an imaginary circle formed by the centers of the wheel lugs. Bolt patterns can be 4, 5, 6, or 8 lug holes. A bolt circle of 4x100 would indicate a 4 lug pattern on a circle with a diameter of 100mm.
The diagram indicates the proper measuring methods. 6 lug wheels are measured like the 4 lug wheels.
The offset, measured in millimeters, can be negative or positive, and is the distance from the hub-mounting surface to the rim's true centerline. A positive offset means the hub-mounting surface is closer to the outside edge of the wheel; a negative offset means the hub-mounting surface is closer to the inside edge of the wheel. Offset affects the scrub radius of the steering and it is advisable to stay within the limits allowed by the vehicle manufacturer. If tires are fitted which are significantly wider than those specified by the manufacturer, a compromise may have to be adopted whereby a wheel with less offset is used to prevent the tire rubbing on the suspension.
The centerbore of the wheel is the opening in the middle of the wheel, surrounded by the lug holes. This opening helps to center the wheel to the hub. Its diameter is typically measured in millimeters (mm) and varies in size depending on vehicle application. Manufacturers approve up to a 1% variance in tolerance to pass wheels during inspection.