Panaracer Pasela Road Tire (Tan Wall) (1") (27" / 630 ISO) (Wire)
Panaracer Pasela Road Bike Tires are very strong bicycle tires that are well-suited for hybrids, touring bikes and tandems.
- These bike tires excel on bad pavement and dirt roads
- The consistent center tread rolls quickly, while giving you much-needed traction in case you hit some water or dirt
- 27" tires fit older road bikes - ISO 630
Tire Type: Clincher
Compound | Casing: - | 400D Lite Extra
TPI (Threads Per Inch): 60 TPI
Puncture Protection: Yes
Inflation: 105 PSI
Color: Tan Wall
Weight: 310g (27" | 1-1/8")
This product is expected to become available for purchase on Thursday, October 28, 2021
Tire Size Chart
|Inch Sizing||ISO / ETRTO|
|16" BMX / Kids||305|
|18" BMX / Kids||355|
|20" BMX / Kids||406|
|20 x 1-3/4"||419|
|20 x 1-3/8", 20 x 1-1/8"||451|
|22" Wheel Chair||501|
|24" BMX / Kids||507|
|24" BMX Race (Fractional)|
|24" Old Schwinn S-7 Size||521|
|24" Wheel Chair||540|
|24" Old Schwinn S-5 Size||547|
|650c Small Road Bike||571|
|27.5 / 650b||584|
|26 x 1-3/8||590|
|26" Old Schwinn S-6||597|
|700c / 29" / 28"||622|
|27" Road (Fractional)||630|
|28" Track Tubular||635|
|36" Big Bike||787|
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"Continental race tyres set global standards. They offer an outstanding riding experience by providing the best combination of grip, low rolling (speed), puncture protection and weight. They are made using some unique craftsmanship and technologies at our German production plant at Korbach and are serial winners in magazine product tests across the world."
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"Think all tires look the same? Look closely and you'll see that Kenda Tires perform to the highest standards across several different categories. For the past 50 years, Kenda has been building a better tire for life's most demanding activities. Actually, they overbuild them to ensure you succeed safely in everything you do."
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"SCHWALBE NORTH AMERICA prides itself on outstanding customer service, consistency, a superior product at a competitive price, and the endless pursuit of supporting a great sport and a healthy source of transportation."
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"Every year bikes change, styles and trends evolve, old bikes are in need of repairs and new bikes are waiting for that personal touch. We provide the means to keep your bike on the road and fun to ride!"
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Dimension makes quality components to repair or custom-fit the vast majority of bikes being ridden today, and provide the accessories that make them fun to ride.
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"VEE Tire Co. prides itself on offering affordable, innovative products that enable you to push the boundaries of your ride. With over thirty years in the industry, our engineering advantage has elevated the biking experience by providing you with a premium tire you can trust is on the cutting edge."
See all Vee Rubber
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You basically have 4 widths to choose from for 27inch tires from a 25c narrow width to 37c fat width -see options below
|27 inch size||ISO||rough metric equivalent width|
|27 x 1||630x25||25c|
|27 x 1 1/8||630x28||28c|
|27 x 1 1/4||630x32||32c|
|27 x 1 3/8||630x37||37c|
There are a bunch of companies making 27 inch tires including; Avenir, Bell, Cheng Shin, Continential, Kenda, Michelin, Panaracer, Schwable, and Vittoria to name the big ones. Just do a search on Amazon and you will see for yourself.
You can spend $8 a tire for some Cheng Shin gumwalls or $36 a tire for Continental gatorskins and every where in between.
You want a traditional gumwall, my favorite, you have choices in every size. I personally like the Kenda K35 which is a great looking tire, sturdy and a very good bang for the buck.
You like color matching the side walls or treads to your bike? your covered- check the selection from Junky Rusty Bikes
So if you want; skinny or fat, colored or black, hip or retro, road or cross, you have choices with 27 inch tires. Don't get me wrong 700c is a great size with tons of options just don't convert your old school 10 speed to a modern wheel size out of the misguided notion that there aren't many options for the old school 27 inch tires. That's just a myth.. As Always....
Based on some comments it appears some folks think that 700c tires and 27" tires are interchangeable, THEY ARE NOT, and if I have said anything here to make you think so I am sorry. To be very clear 27" tire will NOT work on a 700c rim and a 700c tire will NOT work on a 27" rim. I have tried. The diameters are too different a 27" tire has a bead seat diameter of 630 and at 700c tire is 622.
If you are in doubt about what size you currently have look at your rims which usually have a size stamped on them and look at your current tire, in addition to having a size on the sidewall, they should also have the ISO number expressed in (parentheses) as below.
This is a 27 x 1 3/8 tire and the ISO is expressed as width and diameter (BSD) so (37-630) if this were a 700 x 23c tire it would be (23-622). So step 1 - determine your rim size, step 2 - buy tires that match that rim size, Step 3 - don't let tubes confuse you, since they don't have a bead they can be used in either 700c or 27" and you will see both sizes on the box the tubes come in.
As you can see above the phrase "Get the grip" it shows sizes for 700c and 27", tubesare interchangeable, Tires are NOT. Again tires mustmatch the rim size. I will close with repeating that 27 inch tires and 700c tires are NOT interchangeable. Thanks.
For your red bike, I'd suggest 622 mm wheels (the "700c" size") which is 8mm smaller diameter than your existing wheels.
Its your choice if you want to go for a "road 700c" or a "MTB 29 inch" wheel, which will be governed by the clearance between stays and between fork tines for the tyre. Both have the same rim diameter, but will be available in different rim widths (where the tyre lies) A wider tyre will sit better in a wider rim.
Given your earlier statements, I'd go with road bike 700c wheels, with gum-wall or tan side-wall tyres to maintain the historic look. A wider tyre would also look more original than a narrow, so 28mm as a minimum, and 35mm~38mm would be great.
Not a product rec, just an example.
- With disk brakes, you can run a pair of 650b wheels with larger rubber on them, if that is of interest.
- Rim profile will be important too - you ideally want some box-section rims for the look, not deeper-section rims. This will be very hard to find in a MTB wheel and somewhat hard to find in a pre-built road wheel. So you may have to build your own wheels with older style rims onto disk-based hubs.
- Rim material - Your red bike would have had distinctive steel rims which are a shiny chrome, or a rusty steel. A more modern bike would have alloy rims, which have a dull grey patina clearly visible on the brake track and no rust. Since you're not using the brake track, it may be worth either polishing the alloy rim to a mirror finish, or exploring some kind of spray-on chrome finish for the brake track.
- Its going to be impossible to hide the disk brake rotors, so you might choose to distract by fitting items like a gutted bottle dynamo housing, and an old school front headlamp (which could have modern LED inside.) You might even hang a set of vinyl pannier bags off a front rack, but that all adds frontal area and increasing drag.
- Another option is build the mounts for common 140mm rotors, but to fit an interposer adapter and run a tiny 120mm rotor, which would have a "side area" of 113 cm^2 vs 153 cm^2 for a 140mm rotor. Also look for a rotor that has more cooling slots so its less to see. You could even fit plastic spoke protectors on either side of the front wheel to help hide the brake rotor from the right-hand side, though that would also look weird.
answered Aug 13 '19 at 23:14
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630 tires iso
These days, many 630 mm (27 inch) tires are marked "For hook edge rims only" (some companies use the term "crochet type" instead of "hook edge"...this is the result of poor translation.)
The fact is that modern 630 mm (27 inch) tires will work on older straight-side rims, but they won't handle as much pressure as they are capable of with hook edge rims.
Generally, the "rule of thumb" for traditional 630 mm (27 inch) tires is that they should be inflated to 70-75 psi. This shouldn't be a problem with any tire, despite whatever disclaimer the manufacturer puts on the sidewall. However, if you're restricted to this pressure range, you probably shouldn't be running tires narrower than 1 1/8, or preferably 1 1/4, unless you're a very lightweight rider.
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