How to air up a bicycle tire

How to pump up a bike tyre | everything you need to know

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It might be a basic thing, but being able to pump up your bike’s tyres is an essential skill for any cyclist.

A lot of you will already know how to do this, but for those who don’t, the different valve types, pumps and, more importantly, what pressure to pump your tyre can be a bit overwhelming. Let us guide you through the process.

Why do I need to pump up my bike tyres?

Pneumatic tyres were invented to get over the bone-jarring ‘ride-quality’ of solid wheels.

The air inside acts as a spring, providing suspension for you and allowing the tyre to conform to the terrain providing better traction and grip.

Pumping up your tyres is a quick job that can easily improve your enjoyment while riding. Running the wrong tyre pressure will negatively affect the way that your bike rides and can also make your bike more prone to punctures.

How does my tyre hold air?

If you’ve never repaired a puncture before, you might not have considered how your tyres hold air inside.

The vast majority of bikes will use an inner tube. This is a doughnut shaped airtight tube that sits inside the tyre, with a valve for pumping it up that you see on the outside.

The tyre, when inflated by the tube, is what grips the ground and provides protection from punctures.

You may have heard of tubeless tyres, which forgo a tube and use a special rim and tyre to seal air without the need for a tube. These usually require tubeless sealant inside, which is a liquid that plugs any points where air is escaping.

Tubeless tyres are more commonly found in mountain biking, but the technology is migrating to road bikes.

The tubeless sealant also plugs punctures, and no tube means a much lower risk of pinch flats – that’s when your inner tube is pinched by the rim, causing a puncture. Tubeless tyres can, therefore, be run at lower pressures than those with an inner tube setup, for improved comfort, speed and traction.

At the very high end, you also get tubular tyres. This is essentially a tyre with the tube sewn into it, but they are rarely seen or used outside of professional racing.

Tyre pressure

Inflating your tyres to the correct pressure is an essential part of bike maintenance.Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Running your tyres at either too high or too low a pressure can be potentially dangerous, as well as negatively impact the handling of your bike.

We’ll discuss later what the correct pressure is, but for the moment let’s look at possible problems.

An under-inflated tyre will rob your efficiency and leave you susceptible to annoying punctures.Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

If you run your tyres at too low a pressure, the tyre can wear prematurely. Excessive flexing in the sidewall can lead to the casing cracking and the tyre becoming fragile. This could eventually lead to a blowout.

Excessively low pressures also increase your susceptibility to punctures and may even result in your tyres literally rolling off the rim if you corner at speed (the pressure inside is what holds your tyre on the rim).

Damage can also be caused if the tyre deflects all the way down to the rim. This can result in dents or cracking, potentially compromising your wheel and resulting in an expensive replacement.

Conversely, running too high a pressure could result in your tyre blowing off the rim with explosive consequences. That pressure can also squeeze the wheel because if it’s too high the compressive force on the wheel can be too high.

In terms of handling, a low pressure can result in compromised handling with the tyre squirming under load. Your bike will feel difficult to control, slow and sluggish.

On the other hand, too high pressure can result in reduced grip and a harsh ride, leading to fatigue and in turn impacting handling.

Why is my tyre flat?

There are two likely reasons why your tyre is flat. Either you have a puncture or your tyre has just deflated over time.

If you have a puncture, we’ve put together a comprehensive guide on how to fix a puncture.

Glueless patches are great for a quick fix, while a more traditional kit is a versatile option when you have a bit more time.

All tyre systems will leak air slowly because tubes aren’t completely airtight. For example, standard butyl tubes hold air fairly well compared to lightweight latex tubes, which leak comparatively quicker. Even tubeless setups will slowly leak air.

Old tubes will leak more air than new ones, so if yours haven’t been replaced in a while they may be worth looking at. Less likely, but also a possibility (especially on older tubes), is that the valve is no longer sealing properly.

The best way to check what’s going on is to try pumping up the tyre. If it holds air then there’s likely nothing more you need to do. If it doesn’t, then you likely have a puncture.

If it leaks air slowly overnight, either you have a slow puncture or simply an old tube that needs replacing.

What valve type does my bicycle have?

The first thing you’ll need to know before pumping up your tyre is what valve type is fitted.

The valve is the key part that keeps air in the tyre, but also lets you inflate (or deflate) the tyre.

Schrader valve

The Schrader valve is also used for car tyres.Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Schrader valves are more common on lower-end bikes and, in the past, mountain bikes. The same valves are used on car tyres.

The valve assembly is a hollow tube with a sprung valve that closes automatically and screws into the external body. A pin extends up from the valve and is usually flush with the end of the outer tube. This pin can be depressed to let air out.

The dust cap on Schrader valves is an important part of the design that can help fully seal the valve if it is not completely air-tight. It essentially provides a secondary ‘backup’ seal.

The sprung design of the valve is a little susceptible to contamination from dirt or grit so it’s important to protect it too.

Presta valve

Presta valves such as this one are longer and narrower than the Schrader type valve.Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

You will only find Presta valves on bicycles.

They originated on road bikes where the narrower valve (6mm vs 8mm for a Schrader) meant a smaller valve hole (typically the weakest part of a rim) on narrow road wheels.

Nowadays they are seen on both mountain bikes and road bikes. Rather than use a spring, the valve is secured with a nut that holds it closed, though the valve itself is sealed ‘automatically’ when pressure inside the tyre pushes it shut.

With a Schrader valve, you can simply press the pin to release air, but with a Presta valve you first have to unscrew the little locknut. Don’t worry about the nut coming off the end of the valve body because the threads are peened to stop that happening.

There seems to be a myth that Presta valves deal with high pressures better – this probably isn’t true considering there are Schrader valves that can withstand many hundreds of psi (way more than you’ll ever need in your tyre).

Presta valves are definitely a little more delicate than Schrader valves, though. It’s quite easy to knock the threaded internal valve body and bend or break it, so a bit more care needs to be taken. However, valve cores are easily replaceable with standard tools.

In comparison, on Schrader valves, this requires a proprietary tool.

Presta valves may come with a lockring that secures the valve body against the rim. This can make them a little easier to inflate. The dust cap is not essential to seal it, but helps keep the valve clean.

Dunlop/Woods valve

The only other type of valve you may come across is a Dunlop (also known as Woods) valve. This has a similar base diameter to a Schrader valve, but can be inflated with the same pump fitting as a Presta valve.

These are very popular on town/upright bikes in Europe and elsewhere in the world, but you’re very unlikely to come across one in the UK or in the US.

Tubeless valve

A tubeless valve can be difficult to distinguish from a regular Presta valve.Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Valves for tubeless setups are attached directly to the rim, rather than being part of an inner tube.

More often than not, they are Presta-type, but Schrader ones do exist.

How to pump up a bike tyre (Schrader valve)

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

If you’ve got a Schrader type valve, such as the one shown above, then the first thing you need to do is remove the dust cap (if there is one in place).

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Simply unscrew the cap anticlockwise to reveal the valve.

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Now attach the head of your pump.

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Inflate the tyre to a value between the minimum and maximum stated on the tyre sidewall and remove the pump. You’re done!

How to pump up a bike tyre (Presta type valve)

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

If your bicycle has a Presta type valve such as this one then you will first have to remove the plastic valve cap (if fitted).

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

The plastic cap will reveal another threaded cap to the valve.

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Unscrew the thread but be careful to not damage it in the process.

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Now attach the head of your chosen pump to the open valve and inflate the tyre to a pressure that’s between the minimum and maximum stated on the tyre’s sidewall.

Inflate the tyre to the desired pressure and remove the pump.

Oli Woodman / Immediate Media

Finally, close the valve by screwing it clockwise and reinstall the plastic valve cap.

Tubeless considerations

If you have a tubeless setup, or tubes setup with sealant inside, then it’s worth taking a few extra steps to avoid gunking up your pump.

Turn the wheels so the valves are at the bottom and leave for a few minutes so any sealant can drain out.

Turn the wheels so the valves are at the top and pump up your tyres. The same goes when deflating tyres to prevent goop spraying everywhere.

  • Best tubeless sealant
  • Best tubeless pumps and inflators

What type of pump do I need?

We’d say that, if you can only own just one type of pump, get a track pump for home use because it’s efficient, quick and easy to use.

However, there’s no doubt that having an additional mini-pump for when you’re out on the road is rather useful – otherwise you risk being stranded at the roadside in the event of getting a puncture.

We’ve already got a guide on choosing the best bike pump for your needs, but here a few recommendations for you to consider.

Track pump

The sky’s the limit with track pumps. They basically all do the same job, some with a more premium feel than others.

From a budget Park Tool PFP8 to the absurdly expensive Silca Pista Plus, you’ll be able to find something that suits your needs.

Mini pump

Mini pumps work but are a lot more frustrating to use. Again, there are lots of options available from mini track-style pumps to tiny pumps that will fit in a jersey pocket. We tend to prefer mini pumps with a hose because that reduces stress (and potential damage) on the valve.

Two of our favourites have been the Truflo TIO Road and the Lezyne Micro Floor Drive HP.

CO2 inflator

One other possibility for your inflation needs is a CO2 inflator. These use compressed carbon dioxide in a small cartridge to inflate or top up a tyre really quickly. Not something you would want to use on a regular basis, but perfect for an emergency repair.

  • Best CO2 inflators

How to use your pump to inflate a bicycle tyre

The first thing to do is to attach your pump to the valve.

Remove the valve cap, and regardless of valve type, we find it’s good to release just a little hiss of air to ensure the valve isn’t stuck and opens and closes cleanly. Either thread-on the chuck or push it on and lock it.

If your tyre is completely flat it may initially be a bit of a struggle to fit the chuck because the valve has a tendency to push back into the rim. Simply hold the valve from behind by pushing on the outside of the tyre so that you can lock the chuck on properly.

The lockring on Presta valves (if fitted) can also help, preventing the valve from disappearing by holding it in place for you.

The connection to the valve should be air-tight. A little escaping air is normal when attaching the pump, but shouldn’t continue for long. If it does, remove and reattach the chuck. If it continues to be a problem it may be worth checking the rubber seal in the chuck to see if it is worn out and needs replacing.

Remember to be gentle with the valves – they’re delicate. That’s especially the case if you’re using a mini pump without a hose.

Make sure to brace the pump with your hand wrapped around the spokes or tyre to avoid transferring too much of the pumping force to the valve, which could lead to damage.

When you start pumping make sure to use the full stroke of the pump. You’ll find that the majority of the stroke is taken up compressing the air to the point where it will then be pushed into the tyre.

If you don’t use the whole length of the pump, the air won’t be pushed out of the bottom – you need to generate overpressure in order to move the air from the pump to the tyre. Instead, you’ll just end up with the shaft bobbing around doing nothing.

With a track pump, don’t just use your arms, use your body weight for the downstroke and pumping will become a lot easier.

You may sometimes find that the pump doesn’t seem to hold pressure, especially when inflating the tyre from completely flat. This may especially be the case with an older pump where seals may be slightly sticky.

We find it helps to pump vigorously initially, to generate enough back-pressure (i.e. pushing back from the tyre side) in the system to ensure that valves are actuated properly and seal up, in turn inflating the tyre. Keep on going until you get the right pressure.

When removing the chuck from the valve there is usually an audible hiss of air being lost. This is usually from the pump rather than the valve side. Pressured air in the hose and chuck is just escaping.

How does a pump work?

A pump gets the air in your tyre. The operating principle is simple; you increase the pressure inside the pump until it exceeds that inside the tyre. This ‘overpressure’ forces air into the tyre, increasing its pressure too.

A pump is just a manually actuated piston. On a pump’s downstroke, a check valve (allows air-flow in one direction) seals the piston chamber, resulting in air being pressurised as the pump is compressed. That pressure increases until it exceeds that inside the tyre.

At this point, a second one-way valve will allow air to flow from the pressurised pump chamber into the tyre. You extend the pump again, the check valve opens to refill the chamber with air and you repeat the process.

To prevent the pressure in the tyre leaking back out, the second check valve at the base of the pump closes. If it wasn’t there, the pump would just shoot open again.

Presta valves will close automatically, but the sprung Schrader valves are usually held open by a pin in the pump valve attachment (this means you don’t need any extra effort when pumping to overcome the pressure exerted by the spring.)

The head of the pump is also known as the chuck.Oliver Woodman / Immediate Media

The chuck is the part that attaches the pump to the valve and forms an airtight seal over the valve. One of two designs exist: threaded or push-on with a locking lever. Most pumps nowadays are also adaptable to either Schrader or Presta valves.

They will either feature two different attachment points or an adjustable chuck that can be changed to suit both types.

For larger pumps (and many mini-pumps too) the chuck is often on a hose, preventing your pumping force from damaging the valve.

Pumps will often include a pressure gauge to check the pressure inside your tyre.

What pressure (psi) should my bike tyres be?

The right tyre pressure is perhaps one of the most contentious subjects, but there are definitely a few guidelines that you can use.

As a general rule, your tyre should be solid enough to prevent the tyre deflecting all the way to the rim, though compliant enough to provide some suspension – after all, the beauty of a pneumatic tyre is that you don’t have to have a bone-jarringly hard ride.

  • Mountain bike tyre pressure | Everything you need to know

Most tyres will have a minimum and maximum pressure rating printed on the side. It’s advisable not to go under or over those limits because manufacturers have specified them for a reason. Of course, that means there’s still a lot of room to play with pressure and what works for you.


For mountain bikes the problem is relatively easier, with the usual aim being to improve traction, cornering and shock absorption.

As a general rule, riders try to run as low a pressure as possible without having it so soft that the tyre squirms under cornering load or deflects enough for damage to occur to the rim.

Rolling resistance

For road bikes it becomes a little more complicated because along with traction and comfort, rolling resistance (how efficiently a tyre rolls) is a major consideration as well.

Contrary to what many assume, the new school of thought seems to suggest that harder is not necessarily faster.

On all but the smoothest of surfaces, a hard tyre will not have as much suspension, and instead of the tyre being able to deflect and conform to irregularities – keeping the bike moving forward – you will get bounced around.

On all but the flattest of surfaces softer tyre pressures can provide more comfort and be more efficient.

  • Best road bike tyres: everything you need to know

A tyre pressure drop chart.Frank Berto (Bicycle Quarterly)

The most comprehensive research into this was underatken by Frank Berto, who put together a tyre pressure inflation chart.

This testing determined that a 20 per cent tyre drop (the amount the tyre compresses when load is applied, measured by the height from the ground to the rim) was the optimum balance.

Incidentally, some manufacturers recommend a similar level of tyre drop, though the figure is open to some debate.

This value does provide a good starting point to experiment with tyre pressures. The chart looks at individual wheel load – i.e. your and your bike’s weight on each wheel (40 per cent front / 60 per cent rear is a good starting point) – and calculates the pressure for each accordingly.

How often should I pump up my tyres?

You need not always get your pump/gauge out to check for tyre pressure.BikeRadar / Immediate Media

It’s a good idea to check your tyres before each ride. Usually, that just involves giving them a squeeze by hand to check the pressure.

No, it’s not super accurate, but you’ll quickly get a feel for the pressure in your tyres and be able to tell whether they need pumping up or not.

If you start to get really nerdy about it, you may end up investing in a pressure gauge, which can read the pressures in your tyres very accurately.

That’s especially helpful for mountain bikes where a few psi can make a large difference to handling and grip, but equally applicable on a road bike to find the exact pressure that works for you.


BikeRadar provides the world's best riding advice. We're here to help you get the most out of your time on the bike, whether you're a road rider, mountain biker, gravel rider, cycle commuter or anything in between. You can expect the latest news and features, in-depth reviews from our expert team of testers, impartial buying advice, how-to tips and plenty more.


How to Inflate your Bicycle Tires - Century Cycles

The easiest way to keep your bicycle running well and preventing flat tires is to keep your tires properly inflated. Properly inflated tires ride best, last longer, and resist punctures.

You should check your tires before every ride. Why? Your tires lose air over time, even overnight. How does this happen? The little molecules of air wiggle their way out between the molecules of rubber in the inner tubes and tires. The same thing happnes to your car tires, but it's not as critical because the amount of air lost is so small compared to the large volume of air in a car's tire. But with bicycle tires, a little bit of air makes a big difference. A bicycle tire can lose as much as 10% to 20% of its air in one day.

What happens when there's not enough air in your tires? Besides making your bike not as efficient as it should be, the biggest danger is what's called a "pinch flat." Suppose you run over a pothole, curb, rock, stick, or other sharp obstable. If the air pressure in your tires is too low, the inner tube gets pinched between the tire and the rim, and the edges of the rim cut two side-by-side holes into the inner tube, which is called a "snake bite. "

For fatter rubber, such as what's on most off-road bikes, once a week is about right. But DON'T head to a service station and use the car-tire compressor! (They can explode a bike tire in seconds.) Do it with your "floor" (home) pump. Here's how.

Get a "floor" pump with built-in gauge for checking inflation.
Carry a portable pump for fixing flats on rides.

Step 1. Know your valve type

You need to know your tube's valve type to ensure that you purchase the correct tubes as replacements. And, so you know how to set up your pump, how to attach the pump to the valve and inflate the tire.

To add or let air out of Presta valves, you must first unscrew the tip by turning it counterclockwise. To let air out, press down on the tip, which opens the valve. Also, before inflation, press down to make sure the valve is open.

For Schrader valves, to release air, press something into the valve to depress the valve core (the little pin inside the valve). To inflate, simply attach the pump and get to work.


  • Presta valves are also called "French," "racing," and "needle" valves.
  • Not all Presta valves have threaded shafts as shown; some are smooth metal or rubber.
  • Presta valves come in different lengths. Match the length of the valves that came on your wheels. The deeper your rims are, the longer the valves need to be.
  • Schrader valves are the same as automobile valves, and are sometimes called "American" valves.
  • Valves usually come with plastic caps. These provide a little protection and a "finished" look. But, many cyclists choose not to ride with them because it's easier to inflate tires when the caps are already removed.

Step 2. Attach the pump

There are many different types of pumps and the best way to guarantee using yours correctly is carefully reading the directions. Many modern pumps feature a head that fits both valve types. You simply use the hole that fits on the valve (skinny one for Presta and larger for Schrader).

Some pumps have convertible heads on which you must reassemble the parts when you want to pump up a different valve. If you have this type, set it up for the valves on your bicycle and keep the directions handy so you'll remember how to adapt it when necessary.

It's easy enough to attach the pump to the valve. Be sure to open a Presta valve first by unscrewing and briefly pressing on the tip. And, press the pump head on far enough (cover about one to two thirds of the valve).

If the pump head has a "lever lock," flip it to attach the head to the valve and start pumping (photo).

Tip: Don't pump too vigorously. Slow and steady gets the job done quickly and prevents pump damage (it's possible to harm the gauge by pumping too quickly).

Step 3. Inflate the tire

How much tire pressure should you run? A practical approach is to use the manufacturer's recommended pressure, which you'll find printed on the tire sidewall (it's often on a small label but it might be molded into the casing, too, so look closely). This suggested inflation range is a good starting point. If it's a wide range, for example 40 to 60 psi, experiment to find which pressure works and feels best.

How the tires feel depends on rider weight, too. Check our chart for recommended pressures.


  • Many cyclists put too little air in road tires, which makes it harder to pedal, wears the tires prematurely and causes more flats.
  • Likewise, many riders use too much air in off-road tires, which reduces traction and control, and creates a harsh ride.

How to properly inflate bicycle tires


    1. The first method. Schrader valve
    2. Second method. Presta valve
    3. Third method. Woods valve
    4. How to properly inflate a bike tube - video

No special effort is required to properly inflate bicycle tires. The only thing you need is the right tools. Using these techniques, you can easily find your valve type and choose the pump that is exactly right for your bike model, respectively, and learn how to properly inflate your tires.

Related: How to choose a bicycle pump?

First method. Schrader valve

1. Schrader valve, sometimes you can see the name American valve or automobile valve. The stem in this type of valve is surrounded by threads, you just need to press down on the stem with your thumbnail or other object, such as a pen cap. If we compare Schrader valves with other types, then it is short and wide in diameter. Most often they can be found on cars, inexpensive or mountain bikes. To open this type of valve, you just need to unscrew the rubber plug.

2. Determine the recommended tire pressure for your bike. Often this indicator is located on the sidewall of the tire. Be vigilant and watch the pressure when you inflate your tires. It is recommended not to bring the readings to the lower line, as well as to the highest.

3. Position the pump. If you don't have your own yet, use the pump at the gas station, or borrow one from a friend.

4. Pump up the chamber. To do this, unscrew the rubber cap on the top of the valve and hide somewhere so as not to lose it.

  • Place the pump in the valve. If the lever is near the nozzle, make sure it is in the open position (parallel to the nozzle), snap the lever down all the way (perpendicular to the nozzle) when it is inside the valve. Be careful when you inflate tires.
  • Turn the lever up to remove the pump, then quickly screw the rubber cap onto the valve.

5. To deflate a tire with a Schrader valve, simply press the springy valve stem with your fingernail or other small object until all air is expelled.

Second method. Presta valve

1. French valve (Presta) or else you may see the name Sclaverand is commonly found on high performance road bikes. Compared to a Schrader valve, this one is longer and narrower in diameter, and has an outer stem that is capped instead of being surrounded by a core.

2. Valve opening. Unscrew the dust cap to open the Presta valve. Then you need to loosen the brass cap on the valve stem a little, it will not be able to come out completely, and you will have to lift it up a little. If you want to check if the cap is loose, you just need to press on the valve stem, and if you hear that the air comes out in sharp gusts, then this is a sign that you can stop.

3. Calculate the recommended tire pressure for the bike. This is usually a relief mark that is located on the sidewall of the tire. Most often, these readings are written in bars or PSI. Do not let the pressure go to the bottom line, and also to the highest, which exceeds the maximum.

4. Pump installation. You can use the pumps of any gas station stations or take them from friends. And as an option - buy in the store "everything for bicycles".

5. Inflate tires. Open the Presta valve by unscrewing the dust cap and loosening the smaller brass cap.

  • Attach the pump to the valve. If the lever is near the nozzle, make sure it is in the open position (parallel to the nozzle) when you insert it into the valve; snap the lever all the way down (perpendicular to the nozzle) when it is inside the valve. Keep an eye on your PSI when pumping.
  • Turn the lever up to remove the pump and screw the brass cap in until it stops.
  • Replace dust cap.

6. To deflate a tire with a Presta valve, open the brass cap and press the springy valve stem until all air is expelled.

Third method. Woods valve

The third type of valve is the English Woods valve, or the name Dunlo is also found. These valves are most commonly used in Asia and Europe. Woods valves are larger than Schrader valves, but the mechanism and operation are the same as those of Presta valves.

How to properly inflate a bicycle inner tube - video

Inflating bicycle wheels

Hello everyone! In this article, we will tell you how to pump up a wheel on a bicycle. We'll give beginners tips on getting the right tire pressure, talk about different pumps, and cover all the challenges you might run into. Go!

Tire pressure

First, let's deal with tire pressure, since a lot depends on it, for example:

  • The quality of wheel grip.
  • Freewheel
  • Driving comfort.

Bicycle manufacturers usually list the optimum bead pressure range, which can vary greatly depending on wheel width. For example, for fat bikes, pressure from 0.5 to 2 atmospheres is considered optimal, for mountain bikes from 2 to 4 atmospheres. Well, for road models, suitable pressure ranges from 5 to 8 atmospheres.

Based on this, it can be concluded that the minimum pressure is used where it is necessary to ensure good grip on uneven surfaces. Well, the maximum pressure increases the roll on a flat surface. Therefore, we recommend that you inflate the wheels according to how you plan to ride. If you don't have a particular preference, inflate at a medium setting for good rolling and traction.

The weight of the cyclist should also be taken into account - if you weigh little, then it is better to choose a pressure closer to the minimum, and vice versa.

Types of nipples

There are three standards of nipples used on modern bicycles. This is:

  • Shredder.
  • Presta.
  • Dunlop.

Schroeder is the best known type of nipple, which is also used in cars. Therefore, you will meet him on most bikes.

Presta is a thin nipple often referred to as a French nipple. These nipples are most commonly found on high-end bikes. As for the Dunlop standard nipples, they are very rare.

Some may think that a special pump is needed for each nipple. But this is not so - it is enough to purchase a regular car pump and an adapter for your type of nipple.

Bicycle pump options

If you don't have a car pump, you can purchase a bicycle pump. Most of the models on sale are universal, and support all nipple standards at once.

Learn more