The Brembo brakes on my Nissan Sport-sponsored 350Z T2 racecar are a huge strength. Using Hoosier R-compounds generates additional heat over the...
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Worked Great in Race Conditions
With the Hard Brakes backing plates installed, we noticed overall improved braking performance in the H-Stock BMW 135i car immediately. With one of...
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DPF7876 Titanium Brake Shim for Alcon, Mitsubishi EVO FQ
Special: 25% off
Titanium brake shims vs big brake kit upgrade.
- Cost. Our titanium brake heat shields, racing brake pads and a bottle of racing brake fluid are a much cheaper alternative to a BBK upgrade that might just be enough for your needs.
- Reversibility. If your car is under warranty, there is a good chance that the dealer will flag it for possible warranty rejection if they notice that you have upgraded the brakes to a track model. Our titanium brake shims can be removed in just a few minutes so that the dealer will never know about your upgrade.
- Order of Upgrades. Unless you are sure that you need the full power of a racing brake kit, why not start with the cheaper options first? We usually recommend to start with an upgrade to racing brake fluid, followed by racing brake pads and titanium brake shims, then brake cooling ducts, and finally a full upgrade to the BBK if it is still needed.
- Series Regulations. Many racing series require the use of stock brake calipers, for which a BBK upgrade is not an option.