Are you thinking combine?
Make sure they will fit first.
If you can estimate axle weighs and study cyclical loading charts and operate at the bottom pressures of those floatation will be as good as you can make it. https://www.titan-intl.com/-/media/F...on_tables.ashx
This comes up as page 3 panel but page 22 bottom left corner of actual publication.
Looks like the size you picked is the highest flotation tire they build.
yes, combine tires.....we're approaching winter wheat harvest and the ground water table is super high with the Mississippi River above flood stage for months now and rains every 4th day....ditches are full and overflowing with the floodgates closed......rutting up the wheatfields during harvest is a major concern with trying to replant to soybeans...
I can say they are expensive to get 1250mm wide tire under a machine. A 30.5/32 with 18.4/38 dual added to it gives you 1380mm of tire spaced over a wider area and is a whole heck of a lot cheaper if you have 32's already. So that is what we ran so have no comparison to a 1250. My guess is more rubber for less money will likely win.
anyone have experience with LSW1250/45R46 tires in soft conditions ?
Just noticed from that chart, 1250 is actually a 40R, not 45R.
I suspect the 1100 45R46 1250 40R46 and 1400 30R46 are all the same overall diameter.
Why they build a 1250 35R and 40R is a mystery to me.
The more rubber you get under your combine the better. I would much sooner dual up what you have. If possible it is better to have the outside tire a little smaller or less air to decrease the strain on the axle. Some of these metal working shops will fabricate axle tubes quite cheap if they are looking of work.
Not the system but the graphics/demo showing proper inflation advantages.
Still not good enough to maximize central tire inflation advantages, that will NOT happen until automatic rolling radius detection and compensation systems appear.
When that happens tires will put a run on tracks again.
Donít you just love cyclical technology development?!