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  • These are friction materials that press against the brake rotors to generate the stopping force.

Brake Pads:

  • Disc brakes use rotors, and drum brakes use brake drums. The brake pads or shoes make contact with these components to create friction and stop the vehicle.

Brake Rotors (Discs) or Drum Brakes:

  • In disc brake systems, calipers hold the brake pads and facilitate their movement to press against the rotors.

Brake Calipers:

  • Found in drum brake systems, these are the friction materials that press against the brake drums to generate stopping force.

Brake Shoes:

  • In drum brake systems, the brake shoes press against the inner surface of the brake drums to create friction and slow down the vehicle.

Brake Drums:

  • These components carry brake fluid from the master cylinder to the brake calipers or wheel cylinders.

Brake Lines and Hoses:

  • Converts mechanical force applied to the brake pedal into hydraulic pressure, which is then sent to the brake calipers or wheel cylinders.

Master Cylinder:

  • Hydraulic fluid that transfers force within the braking system.

Brake Fluid:

Common Brake Components:

  • If the refrigerant level is low, it can be recharged. However, identifying and fixing the cause of the leak is crucial to prevent further issues.

Squeaking or Squealing Noises:

  • A malfunctioning compressor may need to be replaced to restore proper function.

Grinding Noises:

  • Damaged condensers or evaporators may require replacement to ensure efficient heat exchange.

Vibrations or Pulsations:

  • A faulty expansion valve or orifice tube can impact the flow of refrigerant and may need to be replaced.

Soft or Spongy Brake Pedal:

  • Identifying and fixing refrigerant leaks is essential. This may involve repairing or replacing damaged components like hoses, seals, or the condenser.

Dashboard Warning Lights:

  • If the blower motor fails, it may need to be replaced to restore proper airflow.

Reduced Stopping Power:

Signs You Need Brake Repair:

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  • If the refrigerant level is low, it can be recharged. However, identifying and fixing the cause of the leak is crucial to prevent further issues.

Brake Pad Replacement:

  • A malfunctioning compressor may need to be replaced to restore proper function.

Brake Rotor Resurfacing or Replacement:

  • Damaged condensers or evaporators may require replacement to ensure efficient heat exchange.

Brake Caliper Replacement:

  • A faulty expansion valve or orifice tube can impact the flow of refrigerant and may need to be replaced.

Brake Shoe Replacement:

  • Identifying and fixing refrigerant leaks is essential. This may involve repairing or replacing damaged components like hoses, seals, or the condenser.

Brake Drum Resurfacing or Replacement:

  • If the blower motor fails, it may need to be replaced to restore proper airflow.

Brake Fluid Flush: