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Garmin Zumo Tire Pressure Monitor
Garmin's Tire Pressure Monitor Sensor (TPMS) enables you to monitor your motorcycle’s tire pressure easily and conveniently, as you ride. The system works with up to 4 tires in any configuration (not intended for automotive use).
Fasten 1 TPMS sensor to each metal tire valve stem, then pair TPMS with your Zumo GPS. TPMS uses ANT technology to deliver pressure data wirelessly to your Zumo 390LM or Zumo 590LM. View the real-time data right on your Zumo display.
The Garmin TPMS is the smallest motorcycle tire pressure sensor on the market. Each TPMS sensor is powered by a single, replaceable battery that may last up to 18 months, depending on individual use and includes labeling stickers for proper identification. To preserve battery life, TPMS rests in low-power mode, then “wakes up” when movement is detected.
- Easy installation
- Sold each
|Product Style||RevZilla Item #||MFR. Product #||Availability|
|Product Style Garmin Zumo Tire Pressure Monitor||RevZilla Item #936758||MFR. Product #010-11997-00||AvailabilityIn Stock: Ships next business day|
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Reviews & Questions
Been using the Garmin monitor caps for 3 months/ >1300 miles.
Accuracy: The Garmin monitors consistently read a little less than 1# low when compared to two different US-made quality dial gauges, both of which give readings that are +/- 0.4# to the other. Truth to tell: the Garmin monitors are probably more accurate than the reference gauges.
Reliability: the bike has seen near-daily use since the TPMS was installed. Only once, the front low battery warning came on while riding last winter in 24 degree weather at 70+ (+++?? ;) ) MPH. When stopped, the cap warmed up a few degrees and the warning disappeared. Even then, the TPMS never failed to give a reading. I've not yet had to replace the factory supplied batteries.
Also, they do not leak: the tires were filled to 40#F/42#R when the TPMS caps were installed 3 months ago. In that time they have lost only 1.5# front / 1# rear -- no difference in loss from the previous loss rate (measured cold, with ambient temperature 60-68F in the garage).
Safety concerns: I have angled machined, (solid) one-piece, (racing) valve stems installed on a FJR1300A, and was concerned that the extra mass might apply undue force to the stem elbow, causing a flat due to structural failure there. Per online specifications, the caps have a mass of 8.5g, including the battery. Measuring the distance from the center of the axle to the center of the cap on each wheel gives the torque arm, and by knowing the tire size you can find the wheel RPM for any given speed. This information combined allows you to calculate the centrifugal force applied to the valve stem by the TPMS cap. (Don't sweat the math: there are on-line calculators for this!) Empirically, the one-piece racing stems installed will support more than 10 lbs at the tip without any evidence of movement or deformation. Calculations revealed that the force applied to the stems at 70MPH was 3.9 lbs front and 3.4 lbs rear. Even at 100 MPH (calculated!) the results were only 8.0 lbs front /6.9 lbs rear. Bottom line: I'm not worried...
These caps not only allow the tire pressure to be checked at the start of each ride (important to do but a hassle before), but to follow how weather and riding style influence the pressure at speed. Easily one of the most useful add-ons I've purchased. HIGHLY RECOMMENDED.
HOWEVER, ONE LARGE FLAW- These are theft bait until Garmin does something to prevent thieves from walking off with them in 15 seconds. Garmin needs to allow coding to a GPS, or something to lock them to the owner.
Else, someone pops them off, pairs the stolen TPS to their GPS, and off they go.
These sensors do require metal valve stems and should not be used on rubber valve stems. So I had to replace my valve stems which wasn't too big of a deal - I just took out the old valve cores to deflate the tires, and used C-clamps near the valve stem to break the bead and compress the tire and I was able to cut out the old rubber ones and insert the new metal valve stems and re-inflate. They are sturdy and the sensors screw on securely.
When I first start the bike the Zumo doesn't see the sensors but if I roll it just a little they "wake up" and I get a reading in a couple of seconds.
I recommend that if your rear is intermittent you get your money back because you will not be able to use the rear one. If it works then be grateful.
The gadget sends a reading to the Zumo when the wheel turns, so before each ride I spin the wheels (on the centre stand) once or twice and bingo, I have tyre pressure on my screen before I ride. Once moving the display is constant while you're in the relevant app. I like this toy, it adds safety and convenience.
Super simple to use just screw them on like valve stem caps. Very accurate to 0.1 PSI and battery life seams reasonable. It's also fun to watch tire pressure climb as you ride and/or at more assertive speeds.
Reminder that you need to have solid valve stems to run these as rubber stems would flex too much and risk breaking. I have used them on the 81 degree aluminum stems and work well at highway speeds. I hope FJR nominal speeds aren't an issue.
I have a fairly accurate manual tire gauge, and the readings from the Garmin Zumo Tire Pressure Monitors are within 0.1 PSI for both tires!
It's easy to bring up the tire pressures on the Zumo screen prior to starting off riding for the day, but the best feature is knowing that if I develop an air leak while riding, I'll be notified by the Zumo before my safety is compromised by low tire pressure.
But what I am hearing from you fellas is it is not that simple (not sure how you get Zumo to accept Apps) / or simply may not work in any case.
Thanks for you time,
Hope this helps