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front and rear swingarm spool wheel lift stand Kawasaki Ninja ZX 6R 9R12R 14R

ZX6R ZX6 ZX 6 6R 600 ZX600 ZX600R Rear Wheel Tire Rim Ninja 95 96 97

Motorcycle Rear Spool Wheel Lift Stand For Kawasaki Ninja ZX-6R ZX600 1998-2011

ZX6R ZX6 ZX 6 R 600 6R Kawasaki Ninja Rear Wheel Tire Rim POLISHED 95-97

Front Wheel Bearings Seals Kit Kawasaki Ninja 600R ZX600 ZX-6R 2009 2010 2011 12

At Andy's Auto Sport, we have a huge variety of Kawasaki Ninja ZX-6R wheels so that you have all the options you could want. Whether you are looking for 20 inch rims, chrome Kawasaki Ninja ZX-6R wheels, black rims, or factory replacment Kawasaki Ninja ZX-6R wheels, we've got great choices for you. Andy's Auto Sport is the ultimate shopping destination for your Kawasaki Ninja ZX-6R rims needs!

Not every wheel can fit every vehicle. In fact, there are dozens of different bolt patterns for wheels, which can make wheel shopping difficult. It's the reason, in fact, that we at Andy's customized our website to only show you wheels that fit your vehicle -- so that you don't have to guess if a rim fits or not. All the rims we list for your car or truck will fit on your vehicle, we guarantee it.

Wheel offsets can be confusing too. Our website does all the work to make sure the wheels we show for your vehicle are only the ones with a compatible offset.

Some interesting facts: Chrome rims are the most popular wheel finish that people choose, followed by black wheels and alloy wheels. In terms of wheel size, 20 inch rims and 22 inch wheels are searched most often on search engines, but 17 inch wheels are the most popular in terms of what people actually buy.
Q: I've seen "deep dish" wheels on a car like mine, but I don't see how it was possible since my stock wheels are flat and sit nearly flush with the fenders. So, how did they do it?
A: In some cases, the effect of "deep dish" or "fat lip" wheels, especially on front wheel drive cars, is due to some clever design work and using spokes that curve inward from the wheel center to the outer rim, thus creating wheels that have a deep appearance to them. In other cases, the car's fender arches may appear stock and untouched, but in reality have been "rolled" or modified in a way so as to allow wider or lower-offset wheels to fit within the fender wells. Wider-than-stock aftermarket fenders can also aid in fitting wide or low-offset wheels, but be sure to check for footwell, chassis, and suspension clearance before committing to "out-of-the-norm" wheel fitment.

Q: I want to have that "stretched tire" look. Is it dangerous?
A: The official stance is, "Stay within the tire manufacturer's recommended limits." That being said, when done within reason, it can be perfectly safe to run tires that are slightly narrower than normally suggested for your wheel width in order to achieve the "stretched" look that has been popular on drift cars in recent years. In fact, it's been done since the old-school lowrider days with no ill effects. The benefits are a stiffer sidewall, as well as being able to fit a wider wheel than normal under your fenders. It's a win/win. Now, there are always people who take things to extremes, so we consider this to be a "do at your own risk and use proper precautions/judgment" kind of thing. If your local tire shop owns a Cheetah tire bead blaster (a sign of a shop that regularly installs stretched tires) and still won't mount your tires for you, you might want to reconsider your choices.

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