Mitas E-07 DUAL SPORT Front: 90/90-21 54T TT/TL
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Mitas E-07 DUAL SPORT Front: 90/90-21 54T TT/TL

The modern Chevron style tread pattern on the E-07 ensures optimal performance in a variety of terrain. This tire was developed with adventure riders in mind. Very good riding properties both on road and in less demanding off road terrain. Rubber construction molded with Kevlar fibers same as Dakar version. Same tread depth and ply structure on the tread face as Dakar, only difference is stiffer sidewall on Dakar.

  • Tread c/w two plies polymide
  • Sidewall c/w two plies polymide

Our Price CAD $139.00

MSRP CAD $149.55 You Save 7%
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Part No752463621
Weight (lbs)8.20 lb
Name E-07
Department Adventure/Dual Sport Tires
Size 90/90-21
Tire Position Front
Class 50 Road / 50 Off Road
Rim 2.15 in
Speed/Load Rating 54T - 190 km/h / 212 kg
Tire Width 90
Tire Height 90
Wheel Diameter 21

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Mitas Tires

The Mitas E-07 Dual Sport front tire is a highly rated 50/50 trail and adventure tire used on many "around the world" trips with outstanding reviews.

Over 20,000 km (12,427 miles) is not unheard of on this tire, with the average service life probably around 15,000 km (9320 miles). The E-07 Dual Sport tire has a great long lasting, deep tread design that can withstand sharp shale and gravel roads. The pliable knobbs resist mudpack and displace water in wet and ugly road conditions. This front tire is available in 3 sizes:

Mitas published tire size refers to the sidewall carcass width, not the overall tread width


load/speed rating Rim Tube sidewall carcass width overall
tread width
speed @ load capacity
kmh / kg
speed @ load capacity
mph / lbs
max. inflation kPa / psi
100/90-19" 57H 2.50 tubeless 101 111 210 km/h @ 230 kg 130 mph @ 507 lbs 230 / 33.36
110/80-19" 57T 2.50 tubeless 109 120 190 km/h @ 230 kg 118 mph @ 507 lbs 230 / 33.36


load/speed rating Rim Tube sidewall carcass width overall
tread width
speed @ load capacity
kmh / kg
speed @ load capacity
mph / lbs
max. inflation kPa / psi
90/90-21" 54T 2.15 3.00-21 90 99 190 km/h @ 212 kg 118 mph @ 467 lbs 230 / 33.36

Mitas tire size measurement diagram

Safety Tips for Off-Road and Dual Sport Motorcyclists

Air pressure
Always maintain the recommended tire pressure for the type of terrain on which the motorcycle is being ridden; check the owner’s manual. Under-inflated tires may cause wheel damage when ridden on rocky, rough terrain and allow the motorcycle to squirm or wander on smooth, hard terrain. Over-inflation may damage the tires and cause an unnecessarily harsh ride. To accurately measure tire pressure, use a standard tire-pressure gauge.
  • For fully loaded or dual-riding touring-motorcycle applications, inflate tires to the maximum pressure recommended by the motorcycle manufacturer. And never exceed maximum load capacity indicated on the tire’s sidewall or the motorcycles capacity load found in the owner’s manual. A good rule of thumb is to use whichever maximum load recommendation is lower if the manual or tire sidewalls have different max capacities.

  • Under-inflated tires can result in imprecise cornering, higher running temperatures, irregular tread wear, fatigue cracking, over-stressing and eventual failure of the tire carcass, all of which could lead to, at some point, loss of control of the motorcycle.

  • Over-inflating tires does not increase load-carrying capacity, but will result in a hard ride and accelerated tire wear in the center of the contact patch. Check cold tire pressure frequently with a good-quality gauge that holds a reading, and always before extended trips.
Check for cuts and gouges that may cause air leakage. Also check the tires for missing knobs and excessive wear.
  • Loss of pressure may occur due to worn-out or badly seated valve cores. Check valve cores, and if necessary, tighten for correct seating, or remove and replace them. A metal or hard-plastic valve cap with an inner gasket should be used and installed finger-tight to protect the valve core from dust and moisture and to help maintain a positive air seal.
  • Tube damage, as well as cracked rubber tube or tubeless valve stem bases, may also cause loss of pressure. Inspect rim bands, tubes and valves. Replace if damage or cracking is noted.
  • Repeated loss of pressure may result from undetected tire damage. Visually inspect tires for punctures, cuts, abrasions, cracks, bulges, blisters or knots. It will be necessary to dismount the tire to complete an inspection for internal damage and any need for repair. Only certain punctures in the tread area may be repaired, and only if no other damage is present.
  • Always seek expert inspection of the dismounted tire following curb, chuckhole or other impacts, evidence of penetration beyond the tire surface, bulges or low pressure. You should not continue riding on such tires.
To avoid loss of control or injury, make sure axle nuts are tight and secure. Grasp each tire at the front and rear and try to rock it on its axle to detect worn-out bearings or loose nuts. There should be no free play or slip as you rock the wheel. Inspect wheels for broken or loose spokes and for cracks on the hub or rim.
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