What you are describing is negative camber, this is normal. On the stock suspension there is no adjustment that can be made. There is a few degrees of negative camber designed into the bearing carrier on the rear suspension.Thank you for your help.... I meant the back tires are toed in at the top it looks like... Slightly... / \
His is a 900 and they will clear a slightly larger tire than the 800 would.....but he's still probably gonna rub a little at full turn with the suspension loaded (traveled up).Jerry is right you will rub in the front with no lift running 28's when maximizing turning and if you cross ditches or anything, I have only a 2" lift on mine with 28's, was very inexpensive and took about an hour to install, really just moves your shocks mounts out. I have had zero issues with it.
That depends on which model 900 he purchased ( spring rates are different) and what extra weight ( accessories etc) he has added to the ranger and the offsets of the wheels he has purchased and the true diameter of the tire at its preferred PSI.If he is running a 900 will cranking the shocks up alleviate the rubbing problem without putting on a lift?
Yeap, there are more variables than most people think of. That's why you occasionally hear one member mention that a particular combo works for them, but the next guy says something different. I think it's safe to say that "IF" you have any rubbing, it would probably be minor with a true 28" tire. As mentioned above, there's a chance that a shock adjustment "could" resolve it without a lift, but it will be a close fit. I'd just drive it around a little and see if it rubs. If it does rub and it's more than you can live with, then try cranking up the shocks.That depends on which model 900 he purchased ( spring rates are different) and what extra weight ( accessories etc) he has added to the ranger and the offsets of the wheels he has purchased and the true diameter of the tire at its preferred PSI.