|Place of Origin:||China|
Payment & Shipping Terms:
|Minimum Order Quantity:||1set|
|Packaging Details:||Box Size 45*45*45cm|
|Delivery Time:||5-7 days|
|Payment Terms:||Western Union/Paypal|
|Supply Ability:||600 sets Per Month|
|Item Name:||4 Pots Brake Kit||Caliper Piston:||4 Pots|
|Rotor Size:||300*28/330*28/355*28mm||Caliper Material:||6061 Aluminum|
|Fit Wheel Rim:||17 Rim||Disc Material:||Grey Cast Iron|
|Center Cap Bracket:||6061 Aluminum||Color:||Red/Yellow/Black/Custom Color|
CP5200 4 Pot Brake Kit,
Brake Kit Disc 28mm Thick,
6061 Aluminum Racing Brake Caliper
Jekit Racing Brake Caliper 330*28mm Arc Disc Rotor Four Pots Brake
|Weight no Pads||4.8kg/pair|
CP5200 Family - 152mm Mounting Centres - 16.8mm thick pad
- Performance Road Front.
- Factory Brake Kits.
- Radial Mount, 152mm centres.
- Suits Ø330x28mm thick discs.
- Cast two piece Aluminium alloy body.
- Aluminium alloy pistons.
- Piston dirt seals fitted.
- Advanced Red or Black anti-corrosion paint finish.
- Steel wear plates.
- Pad anti-rattle clip fitted.
Installing new brake calipers on a car can feel like a monumental task. However, it is one you can undertake yourself. If you’ve never done it before, it’s best to have someone experienced nearby to advise you. It’s a job that can’t be rushed and it’s vital for your own safety that you bleed the brakes properly at the end.
After placing a pan under the caliper, loosen the bolt for the brake fluid line and let it drain. Remove all the mounting components from the caliper then lube all the mounting components you’ll need to move on the new caliper. Remove the old brake calipers from the wheel assembly and set aside.
Begin the installation of the new brake calipers by compressing the piston on the caliper. You’ll need to use the caliper brake turning tool in order to do this and you’ll need to ensure that the piston is fully compressed. When you’ve managed that, attach the brake line to the caliper, but don’t tighten the connection yet.
Before you attach the caliper to the wheel assembly, you should fit new brake pads in the caliper. Don’t re-use old ones. While you have the assembly torn apart it’s best to start with new pads instead. At this point, you’ll be ready to put the new brake calipers back on the wheel assembly. Lubricate the bolts that hold the brake calipers in place first and then tighten the bolts, making sure that the caliper is firm in place. Next, align the brake hose and tighten it down.
Once the caliper is in place, you’ll need to bleed the brake system before you put the wheel back on. Check that the master cylinder, which is under the hood, is full. You should then attach rubber tubing to the caliper’s bleeder valve.
To bleed the brakes, you will need a second person. Open the bleeder valve then have someone in the car press down on the brake pedal. The effect of this is to force fluid through the system. That way, you eliminate the air and any debris which might be in the brake line. You need to keep going until there are no more air bubbles. Then close the bleeder valve while the brake pedal is compressed. Now, refill the brake master cylinder with brake fluid.
Replace the wheel and hand tighten the lugs. Lower the jack and fully tighten the lugs. Repeat the procedure for the brake calipers on the other wheel.
In order to install the brake lines effectively, you must gain access to the relevant area of the car. Position the car jacks beneath the end of the car that you intend to work on and operate the lever to lift the car enough to allow you to remove the tire. This will enable you to take out the lug nuts so that can get access to the braking system. If they prove stiff, spray some lubricating oil onto the fasteners to help get them moving.
You must decide how many brake lines that you need to install. It is prudent to do them two at a time so that they wear evenly and you can easily track when they need to be replaced. Ensure that the brake line you use is appropriate for the car as well as for the front or rear tires where you intend to fit them. Do this by reading the instructions provided with the brakes.
It may be necessary to remove the old brake lines before you are able to fit new ones. Before undertaking this process, use a rag to carefully wipe around the connectors and the brake line to ensure that there is no dirt present which can find its way into the braking system. Undo the connection by fitting two wrenches around the connectors that are fitted midway along the brake line. Where the brake line is fitted with connectors only at each end, only one wrench will be required for each end. Keep a rag to hand to catch the flow of brake fluid that will be produced by the loosening of the connectors.
The process of installing a brake line is done by reversing the removal process and can be begun by hand. After making sure the brake line is not kinked, twisted or snagged on any other parts of the car, position the two sides of the connector so that they are directly adjacent to one another. Thread them together by hand as tighten them as much as you are able before completing the process with wrenches.
After completing the installation process, you will need to bleed the brakes. You can then check to ensure that there are no leaks from any of the components while the car is still raised with the car jacks. Do this by depressing the brake pedal for approximately 30 seconds and tighten any fasteners where leaks are noticed.