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Mercedes Slc Tire Pressure

You can find below the recommended tire pressure(s) for Mercedes Slc by model year or its original equipment tire size. To enjoy enjoy a safe and comfortable drive, keep your Mercedes Slc tires properly inflated at all times to enjoy a safe and comfortable drive.

Mercedes Slc 2016

Front Tire SizeFront Tire PressureRear Tire SizeRear Tire Pressure
225/40/R18 Y 9235 PSI/2.4 Bar225/40/R18 Y 9238 PSI/2.6 Bar

Mercedes Slc 2017

Front Tire SizeFront Tire PressureRear Tire SizeRear Tire Pressure
225/40/R18 Y 9235 PSI/2.4 Bar225/40/R18 Y 9238 PSI/2.6 Bar

Mercedes Slc 2018

Front Tire SizeFront Tire PressureRear Tire SizeRear Tire Pressure
225/40/R18 Y 9235 PSI/2.4 Bar225/40/R18 Y 9238 PSI/2.6 Bar

Mercedes Slc 2019

Front Tire SizeFront Tire PressureRear Tire SizeRear Tire Pressure
225/40/R18 Y 9235 PSI/2.4 Bar225/40/R18 Y 9238 PSI/2.6 Bar
Disclaimer: Always consult your vehicle handbook for your exact recommended pressures. All listed data on whatsthepressure.com and/or calculations are for informational purposes only. whatsthepressure.com does not warrant or make any representations regarding the accuracy of or the results of the use of this information.

What is the correct tire pressure for Mercedes Slc?

The recommended tire pressure for Mercedes Slc tires is 35 psi to 38 psi, set by Mercedes and based on model’s original equipment tire size to optimize vehicle performance, fuel efficiency and safety.

 

Where do I find the recommended tire pressure for Mercedes Slc ?

Mercedes Slc recommended tire pressure can be found on a tire placard on the side of driver’s door or door jam, on the fuel door or in the owners manual. Tire inflation will be listed in psi (pounds per square inch), bar or kPa (kilopascals).

 

How to check your Mercedes Slc tire pressure?

Checking regularly all tires on your Mercedes Slc, including your spare tire, once a month or before a long trip is recommended. Tires have been known to lose up to 1psi (0.06 bar) every month.

  1. Purchase a trusted tire pressure gauge.
  2. If possible check the pressure on your tires “cold” – before you’ve driven or at least three hours after you’ve driven.
  3. Insert tire pressure gauge into the valve stem on your tire.  When you hear a “psst” sound that’s air escaping the tire. (The escaping air shouldn’t affect pressure substantially, unless you hold down the air pressure gauge too long.)
  4. Compare the measured psi to the psi found on the sticker inside the driver’s door of your vehicle, in the Mercedes owner’s manual or sometimes Inside the fuel cap. DO NOT compare to the psi on your tire’s sidewall.
  5. If your psi is above the number, let air out until it matches. If below, add air until it reaches the proper number.

Over inflated and under inflated tires suffer more damage than those with the correct pressure and need to be changed more often. Vehicles with under-inflated tires have increased rolling resistance that requires more fuel to maintain the same speed.