Posted in: Disc Brake

Guide to Disc Brakes

Guide to Disc Brakes:

When it comes to driving safety, nothing is more critical than your tires and brakes. Here is a guide to a passenger-vehicle brake disc. We explain how it works, why you should have brake disc on your vehicle, what kind of wear to expect and the needs for maintenance.

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A Disc Brake is a type of brake that uses the calipers to squeeze pairs of pads against a disc or a “rotor” to create friction. This action slows the rotation of a shaft, such as a vehicle axle, either to reduce its rotational speed or to hold it stationary.

Braking System Basics:
Disc brakes are based on a hydraulic pressure system. Braking starts with a mechanical force — your foot pressing the brake pedal.

  1. A piston compresses brake fluid inside the master cylinder located under your vehicle’s
    hood near your engine. This creates a lot of hydraulic pressure, generating a much
    bigger force than that of the small effort of pressing down on the pedal.
  2. The pressure is transferred via the brake fluid through the brake lines then through brake
    hoses (flexible tubes) that connect the lines with brake assemblies at each wheel.
  3. There, wheel cylinders convert that hydraulic pressure back to mechanical force. Brake
    friction material is pushed against the brake disc or drum, slowing or stopping your
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