1997-1997 Chevrolet F6BO42 Rear Hawk Super Duty Brake Pads
Hawk HPS Super Duty Brake Pads are engineered for severe-duty professional truck fleets/trucks and SUVs towing heavy loads. This material offers unmatched performance under high inertia and/or repetitive braking applications.
To drive safely with heavy payloads it is critical to have brakes that operate properly. Commercial fleet trucks and light trucks/SUVs carrying or towing heavy payloads experience high braking temperatures.
Take your vehicle's braking power to the next level with a set of Hawk Super Duty Brake Pads from Pro Street Online. Sold as a complete front or rear set, these brake pads utilize the Hawk's proprietary blend of friction material. It's called Ferro-Carbon, and it's one of the secrets behind Hawk's success as an aftermarket brake pad manufacturer.
Higher temperatures contribute to premature brake pad and rotor wear and directly effect brake pad fade or loss of friction. Hawk Performance's SuperDuty product is a severe-duty pad that has an extremely high coefficient of friction designed to provide maximum stopping power with excellent high temperature heat dissipation.
Hawk Super Duty offer lower wear rates, resist brake fade and deliver higher torque values than other brake pads on the market.
Check out more of this DIY Guide at My Pro Street shows you how to install a set of Hawk HP Plus brake pads on a DC2 Acura Integra.
Be sure you do not tear or rip the brake piston boots when removing your caliper bridge
Now slide the caliper back in place and tighten the 12mm bolt that holds the bridge in place, put back your wheel and torque to spec.
You are now ready to take on the rest of your brakes, do each corner at once if you do not feel comfortable enough doing a side at a time.
Do not try and attempt to remove these screws using any other method, as you can strip these screws and get yourself into trouble.
Halfway through our How To Change Honda Civic Brakes Guide, you will now be undoing the brake line using the 10mm socket.
This brake line will allow you to safely and gently remove the caliper and place it on top of the rotor.
Do not pull, stretch, bend or otherwise subject this rubber brake line to any stress. Doing so may compromise your braking ability and the your safety along with the safety of your passengers.
Brakes making noise when coming to a stop? This is a sign of your brakes needing some attention, and if you don't address it it could lead to damage. This scraping noise occurs when your brake pads have worn down or possibly loose.
Brake pad clips can also wear unevenly and dig into the brake disc, making this scratching noise.
The vibration from the tolerances that have worn down cause this squeaking, which can become even louder if you allow the brake pad to wear down completely.
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