|Place of Origin:||china|
Payment & Shipping Terms:
|Minimum Order Quantity:||1 set|
|Price:||factory direct price|
|Delivery Time:||5-8 work day|
|Payment Terms:||T/T, Western Union,paypal|
|Product Name:||GT4 Dual Rear Caliper||Position:||Four Pots|
|Fit Wheel Size:||20 Inch||Disc Size:||380*28mm Disc|
|Caliper Material:||Forged Aluminum||Pads Material:||Semi- Metal|
|Pads Heat Resistance:||About 500°C||Application:||Auto Brake|
Four Pots Dual Rear Caliper,
GT4 Dual Rear Caliper,
Alphard Dual Rear Caliper
Dual Rear Caliper Brembo GT4 With 380*28mm Driilled Disc For Alphard
Electric brakes are basically the same as the brakes you'll find in the tow vehicle. They're usually disc brakes or drum brakes -- the key is that they're electrically activated by the driver of the tow vehicle. Wiring from the tow vehicle's electrical system runs through a controller located between the two vehicles and signals the brakes of the trailer as needed. The driver can manually activate the electric brakes -- say if the trailer begins to sway -- or the brakes can be set to function automatically, typically operating in one of two ways:
In one setup, the brakes are set to react to the driver's brake pedal with a slight delay, and with a predetermined level of stopping action. That level is set according to the weight of the trailer. These systems are often more user-friendly and are usually cheaper.
In another system, the brakes of the trailer automatically mimic the actions of the brakes in the tow vehicle. This makes for a smoother brake and can be very helpful when you need to make an emergency stop.
Hydraulic surge brakes are not specifically driver-controlled; they kick into effect automatically whenever the driver slows the tow vehicle. This happens because of inertia, with the surge brakes working hydraulically through the hitch. As the tow vehicle slows, the trailer presses harder against the hitch and compresses the braking actuator. The more the tow vehicle decelerates, the more stopping power the surge brakes generate.
What is brake disc?
A brake disc is usually an iron (or carbon composite) disc that is attached to the suspension of a car, motorcycle or even bicycle and is gripped by brake pads held in a brake caliper.
The friction between the brake disc and the pads is what brings the car to a halt.
The brake disc has numerous advantages over the brake drum, because it dissipates heat quickly, giving strong and consistent braking performance.
Disc brakes also give the driver more ‘feel’ at the pedal, allowing him or her to more easily modulate the pressure for a smooth stop.
In higher-performance applications, a brake disc will actually comprise two discs attached side by side by various rotors.
This, in effect, makes the disc ‘ventilated’ further helping cooling and performance.
Brake discs are also commonplace on motorcycles, where they are drilled to improve wet-weather braking performance.
Instead of the brake pad having to compress any water on the surface of the disc, which hampers stopping ability, the water is pushed into the holes on the disc, thereby allowing the brake pads to grip the disc as intended.
As a way of avoiding the stresses associated with excess heat build-up during braking, some discs are sometime mounted almost loosely on to the hub via coarse splines.
This loose mounting allows allows the disc to expand evenly with the heat, and stops it transferring too much heat to the hub on which it is mounted, which could cause a failure.
Disc brake technology has advanced to the point where it is not only used on cars and motorcycles – pedal cycles now commonly have disc brakes as standard because these provide stronger and more consistent performance in adverse weather.
Such braking systems are also light enough that they don’t impact on the overall performance of the bicycle.
|Item name||GT4 Dual Rear Brake KKit|
|Fit for Wheel||rear wheel|
|Disc size||380*28mm Drilled|
|Full set included||1 set GT4 With 380*28mm brake kit /1 pair BELFE caliper & pads|