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Brake discs/rotors, as with the brake pads, should be regarded as consumables. If you run your thumb nail across a rotor and you feel roughness or other wise grooving, replace them. Manufacturers give a minimum thickness for any given rotor. But a minimum thickness must be across all of the rotor. To arrive at this minimum thickness you must first re-surface ...


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Brake wear does not always depend on mileage - for example a car used entirely in city stop-start traffic will wear out it's brakes quicker than one used entirely on highways, simply because the brakes are used a lot more per mile travelled. It seems to be quite an emotive subject, with some people saying you should replace the discs (rotors) every time you ...


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There exist a minimum for every kind of rotors. If this minimum is reached, you need to change your rotors, even if they look good and work well. Watch my video what could happen, if you don't change them here. If you are under the minimum, your rotor lost a lot of mass. They overheat more faster and produce structural damage. Breaks are the most important ...



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