192119 Bayonet Tire Inflator Gauge

• Heavy duty bayonet style inflator gauge with brass valve mechanism will provide years of reliable service
• Protective sleeve over dial tube for impact protection, withstands the tough home garage or commercial shop use.
• Solid brass bar gauge calibrated 10 – 120 PSI in 2 PSI increments
• Heavy duty cast body construction is designed for longevity and durability
• Dual head chuck makes tire valve more accessible.
• Max 300 PSI hybrid rubber hose, 1/4” NPT or BSP air inlet


Product Detail

Part Number 192119
Reader Unit Bayonet Style Gauge
Chuck Type Dual Head Air Chuck
Max. Inflation 120 PSI
Scale PSI
Inlet Size 1/4" NPT / BSP female
Hose Length 15.7"(400mm)
Housing Zinc Alloy Die Casting
Trigger Plated Steel
Accuracy +/- 2%
Operation Inflate, Measure
Max. Airline Pressure 170 PSI
Deflation Valve (optional)

More Details

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Solid brass bar gauge calibrated 10 – 120 PSI in 2 PSI increments

Heavy duty bayonet style inflator gauge with brass valve mechanism will provide years of reliable service

Bayonet Tire Inflator Gauge 7
Bayonet Tire Inflator Gauge 4

Swivel brass connector avoid hose twisting and kinking.

Dual head chuck makes tire valve more accessible.

Bayonet Tire Inflator Gauge 5

How do I know if my tires are properly inflated?

Even if your car is equipped with TPMS, you will want to know the recommended tire pressure for your specific vehicle. Typically, there is a sticker found inside the driver’s side door that will list the recommended tire pressure.

This figure is normally indicated in PSI, which stands for pounds per square inch of air. In addition, your tire’s maximum air pressure will be labeled on the tire’s sidewall. That figure is the maximum PSI the tire can safely hold. In other words, don’t inflate your tires beyond the number found on the sidewall.

If you are not able to locate a sticker on the inside of your driver’s side door, refer to the owner’s manual to determine the recommended tire pressure for your car.

Keep in mind that the recommended tire pressure values could be different between your front and rear tires. Make sure you’re checking both front and rear values when you’re determining whether your tires are properly inflated.


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