(Lea en español) When it comes to determining the age of a tire, it is easy to identify when a tire was manufactured by reading its Tire Identification Number (often referred to as the tire's serial number). Department of Transportation (DOT) National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) requires that Tire Identification Numbers be a combination of the letters DOT, followed by eight to thirteen letters and/or numbers that identify the manufacturing location, tire size and manufacturer's code, along with the week and year the tire was manufactured.
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In the image below we see the 07, indicating the tire was build in 2007.
This particular tire was made the 35 At Tires-easy we consider the tire warranty to begin from the date of purchase, not the DOT Date Code.
Tires are just about the most important part of your car.
If they're in bad shape, the car's ability to accelerate, stop, and turn in all conditions is greatly compromised.
Not sure how old your tires are, and don't have the receipt from your last purchase?
No worries -- this is a common issue and we can show you exactly how to find out.
This means if you purchase new tires today, and the DOT Date Code was a year ago, your warranty still begins on the purchase date, not the manufacture date of the tire.
If for any reason you are uncomfortable with the age or your tires after looking at the DOT Date code, please call us and we can quickly aid you with a return under our 45 day return policy.
The 2 digits used to identify the week a tire was manufactured immediately preceded a single digit used to identify the year.
Example of a tire manufactured before 2000 with the earlier Tire Identification Number format: While the previous Tire Identification Number format identified that a tire was built in the 8th year of a decade, there was no universal identifier that confirmed which decade (tires produced in the 1990s may have a small triangle following the Tire Identification Number to identify the decade). Most tire manufacturer's warranties cover their tires for four years from the date of purchase or five years from the week the tires were manufactured.
Tires in hot dry climates have much shorter lives than those in moderate, moist climates.