Q: What does plus 40 offset mean for a wheel?

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this equals 818

50 + 40 + 40 + 40 + 30 + 30 + 20 + 10 = 260

thinking is amazing

The mean of a set of numbers is the average. That is to say, all the numbers added together and divided by the number of the numbers. the answer is 30.5

It is so very simple and quick to get the answer if you use the calculator that comes with your computer. So why not give it a try?

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Is the estimated tuck in or out from the center of the wheel, example: (nissan sentra) 18x7.5 +40 offset is tucking in 40 mm from the center of the wheel or (old chevy pickup) 15x7.0 -10 offset is sticking out 10 mm from the center of the wheel.

40 mm.

Fitment depends on the width AND offset. 18x8 +40 will fit.

For Audi a4 b8 2 types of oem wheel i know are: 1) 8jx18 et47 5x112 central bore 66.6 with 245/40/R18 tyres offset (et) is 47 2) 7jx16 et39 5x112 central bore 66.6 with 205/60/R16 tyres offset (et) is 39

Subaru impreza and subarus mmm also I guess 350z Kia Soul, Nissan Juke and some Hyundais, but it depends on the offset you need. These are 40-45 offset. http://www.discountedwheelwarehouse.com/KIA___Vehicle_Bolt_Pattern_Reference.cfm

Depends if it is a negative or positive offset. Rear spacing (or backspacing) is the distance between the wheel's inboard edge and its mounting pad. It can be measured by using a ruler and a straightedge set across the backside rim of the wheel. If you have a "positive" offset, the mounting pad is in front (or outboard) of the rim centerline. This situation most commonly occurs on front-wheel-drive applications. To picture this more accurately, think of the convex design of many wheels found on front-drivers; the center of the wheel sticks out further than the edges of the wheel. If there's a "negative" offset, the mounting pad is behind (or inboard of) the rim centerline. This is typical for most standard rear-wheel-drive vehicles and "reversed" rims. Sometimes, this style is referred to as a "deep-dish" wheel. For example, an 8-inch wide, 3-inch-rear spacing wheel would have a 1-inch negative offset. Conversely, if the same 8-inch wheel had a 5-inch rear spacing, it would then have a 1-inch positive offset. Finally, if the same wheel had a 4-inch rear spacing (which is exactly half its width) then the wheel would have what's known as a "zero offset." In wheel-measurement designations, the diameter is listed first, followed by the width. A 16x7-inch wheel has a diameter of 16 inches and a width of 7 inches. Diameter is measured where the tire rests, not from lip to lip.

5x5 or 127mm/offset 35mm or 40-45mm

this equals 818

35, 40, or 45.

36 + 35 + 40 + 40 + 40 + 40 + 40 = 271 271 is the answer

50 + 40 + 40 + 40 + 30 + 30 + 20 + 10 = 260

60