Select Your Tire Size

195/60R15

205/55R16
205/55R16

225/45R18
245/45R18

245/40R19
245/45R19
255/60R19

245/45R20
245/50R20

High Performance All-Season tires are for drivers who want a combination of a sporty appearance, predictable handling and H- or V-speed rated durability along with all-season traction, including in light snow. High Performance All-Season tires branded with the M+S symbol are often used as Original Equipment (O.E.) on sports cars, sporty coupes and performance sedans.

O.E. High Performance All-Season tires are typically purchased as direct replacements for worn-out pairs/sets of the vehicle’s original tires. They can also be used for other vehicle applications in complete sets of four or axle pairs if available in an appropriate size, load range and speed rating to match the existing O.E. tires’ performance category and specifications.

Select Your Tire Size

195/60R15

205/55R16
205/55R16

225/45R18
245/45R18

245/40R19
245/45R19
255/60R19

245/45R20
245/50R20

SIZEUTQGMAX.
LOAD
Max. Inflation PressureTread DepthTire WeightRim Width RangeMeas. Rim WidthSect. WidthTread WidthOverall Diam.Revs. Per Mile 
195/60R15
88H
260 A A1,234 lbs51 psi10/32"17 lbs5.5-7"6"7.9"6"24.2"864
P205/55R16
89H
260 A A1,279 lbs51 psi11/32"20 lbs5.5-7.5"6.5"8.4"NA24.9"840
P205/55R16
89H
260 A A1,279 lbs44 psi10/32"23 lbs5.5-7.5"6.5"8.4"6.7"24.9"840
P225/60R16
97V
340 A A1,609 lbs44 psi11/32"28 lbs6-9"6.5"8.9"7.2"26.6"785
P225/60R16
97V
260 A A1,609 lbs44 psi12/32"29 lbs6-8"6.5"9"7.2"26.6"785
215/45ZR17
87W
260 A A1,201 lbs51 psi11/32"22 lbs7-8"7"8.4"NA24.7"848
215/55R17
93V
260 A A1,433 lbs44 psi10/32"25 lbs6-7.5"7"8.9"6.5"26.3"795
P225/55R17
95V
260 A A1,521 lbs44 psi10/32"27 lbs6-8"7"9.2"NA26.8"781
P235/50R17
95V
260 A A1,521 lbs44 psi/32"28 lbs0-0"  8.1"  
P235/50R17
95V
260 A A1,521 lbs44 psi10/32"28 lbs6.5-8.5"7.5"9.7"8.1"26.3"795
P235/55R17
98W
260 A A1,653 lbs44 psi11/32"26 lbs6.5-8.5"7.5"9.7"7.7"27.2"769
P235/55R17
98W
260 A A1,635 lbs44 psi11/32"26 lbs6.5-8.5"7.5"9.7"8.2"27.2"769
P235/65R17
103H
260 A A1,929 lbs44 psi11/32"29 lbs6.5-8.5"7"9.5"7.4"29.1"719
P235/65R17
103H
260 A A1,929 lbs44 psi11/32"29 lbs6.5-8.5"7"9.5"7.1"29.1"719
P275/60R17
110H

SL


 


260 A A2,337 lbs44 psi12/32"32 lbs7.5-9.5"8"11"9.1"30"697

CA


P225/45R18
91V

SL


 


260 A A1,356 lbs51 psi11/32"26 lbs7-8.5"7.5"8.9"7.1"25.9"806

CL,


P225/60R18
99W

SL


 


260 A A1,709 lbs51 psi11/32"28 lbs6-8"6.5"9"8"28.6"730
235/55R18
100V

SL


 


260 A A1,764 lbs51 psi10/32"28 lbs6.5-8.5"7.5"9.7"7.2"28.2"742
P245/45R18
96V

SL


 


260 A A1,565 lbs44 psi10/32"27 lbs7.5-9"8"9.6"NA26.7"784

CL,


245/55R18
103V

SL


 


260 A A1,929 lbs51 psi11/32"32 lbs7-8.5"7"10"8.5"28.6"730
255/45R19
100V

SL


 


260 A A1,764 lbs51 psi10/32"30 lbs8-9.5"8.5"10"9.3"28.1"745

MX,


P255/60R19
108H

SL


 


260 A A2,205 lbs44 psi11/32"35 lbs7-9"7.5"10.2"8.5"31.1"673
245/45ZR20
99Y

SL


 


260 A A1,709 lbs51 psi11/32"28 lbs7.5-9"8"9.6"8.4"28.7"729
245/45R20
99V

SL


 


260 A A1,709 lbs44 psi11/32"28 lbs7.5-9"8"9.6"8.4"28.7"729

CL,,


MX


P245/50R20
102H

SL


 


260 A A1,874 lbs51 psi10/32"32 lbs7-8.5"7.5"10"8.5"29.7"704
P245/50R20
102V

SL


2016 Production


260 A A1,874 lbs44 psi11/32"33 lbs7-8.5"7.5"10"8.5"29.7"704
P245/50R20
102V

SL


 


260 A A1,874 lbs44 psi11/32"33 lbs7-8.5"7.5"10"8.5"29.7"704
255/45R20
101V

SL


 


260 A A1,819 lbs51 psi11/32"32 lbs8-9.5"8.5"10"9.5"29.1"719
P255/50R20
104V

SL


TPC Spec


260 A A1,984 lbs44 psi10/32"36 lbs7-9"8"10.9"8.6"30.1"695

CL,


P265/50R20
106V

SL


2017 Production


260 A A2,094 lbs44 psi10/32"40 lbs7.5-9.5"8.5"10.9"9.1"30.5"686
P265/50R20
106V

SL


 


260 A A2,094 lbs44 psi10/32"40 lbs7.5-9.5"8.5"10.9"9.1"30.5"686

4 COMMENTS

  1. We have a 2013 Toyota Venza, and these were the manufacturer’s original standard tires. Our vehicle just hit 50k miles, and we are preparing for a long road trip, so I decided to replace the tires. I probably could have run on them for another 5k miles, but the tread depth at 55k would have been very borderline from a safety perspective. I liked the tires a lot, although it seems that the vehicle became more noisy as our tread depth diminished. Since we live in Colorado, I wanted a new tire with deep tread depth for when we need to drive on snowy roads – and also since we will be driving cross country in the springtime, I wanted a tire that had good tread depth in case of rain. The Goodyear Assurance MaxLife – that comes with a 12/32nd tread depth and an 85,000 mile rating seemed like a better deal for me at the time of purchase. I liked the Eagle RS-a just fine – but it doesn’t have a mileage warranty, and the tread depth isn’t as deep as the Goodyear Assurance MaxLife. When you asked “would you purchase this tire again” I said possibly. I would – it is a tire I would recommend, but I decided to try a different tire by Goodyear instead. Since I used your website to help me in my buying decision, I thought I would share my positive comments about the Eagle RS-a with other readers. Thanks!

  2. Good tire in dry conditions but giving this tire an “all season” designation is a joke. If it snows more than an inch or two get ready to spin your way to work. Treadwear is also atrocious. You’d be lucky to make 25k miles.

  3. At less than 30k tires we’re losing traction in light rain. By 35k they were dry rotting and chipping. These tires are pure trash.

  4. I’m always leery of the typical customer reviews. I’ve spent a number of years as an auto parts store manager and service manager. I’ve worked at a tire shop exclusively for four years. I’ve never been a huge fan of Goodyear tires in general, but I’ve always had a curiosity about the RS-As (if it’s good enough for police vehicles, why not my silly little Ford Focus Hatchback?). Anyway, I’ve had numerous brands, types, ratings, and vehicles. The main question I have with typical customers is do you have a vehicle that is properly aligned and has good, tight suspension/steering parts. That is the first indicator that something is wrong with the vehicle if you have premature tire wear. And I can appreciate the DIY/YouTube mechanics of the world, but if a state-certified mechanic didn’t do your work and alignment, I’m skeptical of everything that follows. Just saying. Most of the time, it’s not your tires. Can’t say enough positive about my RS-As, but then again, I know my vehicle is tight and right.

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