A white wall tyre that is not punctured will not absorb a puncture.

If the tyre is punctured, it will go in contact with the tyre casing, which will cause it to expand, then rupture, resulting in a punctured tyre.

This can cause severe damage to the car.

The tyre should not be punctured again.

However, if the tyre absorbs a puncturing puncture, the tyre can also expand, causing it to rupture.

If this happens, the car could lose grip and, possibly, the right-side tyre.

In the event of this, the driver should immediately pull over and check whether the tyre has ruptured, to make sure that no-one is in the way.

The tyre should never be punctures in white wall tires, however.

In these tyres, puncture is avoided by using a suitable cushioning material.

In other words, there should be a white wall that is at least one inch (1.4 centimeters) thick.

In some cases, the rim is a bit thicker, as is the tyre.

So, it is better to use a tyre with a rim thickness of between 0.2 and 0.3 millimeters (0.08 and 0