192048 Tire Inflator with Pressure Gauge

• Fully equipped with a Zinc alloy die casting body w/ a rugged matte black powder coated finish
• Protective case over dial gauge for impact protection, withstands the tough home garage or commercial shop use.
• Push-to-Inflate air filler thumb trigger, and built-in air bleeder valve to quickly air down overinflated tires
• High precision gauge equipped with metal housing, calibrated 10 – 220 PSI.
• 1/4” NPT inlet, BSP thread also available
• Dual head chuck makes tire valve more accessible.
• 5 feet flexible rubber hose with swivel air chuck connector


Product Detail

Part Number 192048
Reader Unit  Dial Gauge
Chuck Type Dual Head Air Chuck
Max. Inflation 220 PSI / 15 Bar / 1,500 kpa
Scale PSI, Bar, kpa
Inlet Size 1/4" NPT / BSP female
Hose Length 5 feet (1.5M)
Housing Zinc Alloy Die Casting
Trigger Plated Steel
Accuracy +/- 2%
Operation Inflate, Measure
Max. Airline Pressure 230 PSI
Deflation Valve Individual Valve

More Details

Tire Inflator with Pressure Gauge 4

Solid brass valve mechanism and fittings will provide years of reliable service

Ergonomic design lever trigger for friendly grip.

1/4” NPT inlet, BSP thread also available

Tire Inflator with Pressure Gauge 5
Tire Inflator with Pressure Gauge 6

Clip-on air chuck with swivel connector to avoid kinking and twisting

Why Do You Need Tire Pressure Gauge

Properly inflated tires are absolutely essential for achieving optimal fuel economy and a smooth ride. Not enough air in the tires means that more energy is required to push those wheels around, resulting in poor fuel economy. However, inflate them too much and your ride quality suffers. It's also of note that improperly inflated tires could lead to a blowout, and nobody has time for that.

NHTSA recommends checking your tire pressure every month, even if your car has a tire pressure monitoring system. Many systems will not indicate a loss of pressure until it recognizes a severe loss of pressure and fallout of the acceptable pressure range. It says that tires can lose up to one psi each month, so it's important to monitor them on a regular basis for proper tire pressure.


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