1939-1948 Ford Car Brake Wheel Cylinder, Rear, 1-1/8 to 1 Inch Bore Size
Ford Banjo, 1.13" Bore Size, 1.00" Bore Size (Opposite), Steel, Natural
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Whether you are restoring a classic or building yourself a traditional hot rod, you need a set of our new stainless steel sleeved wheel cylinders. We start with all new casting and install corrosion resistant stainless steel sleeves with new pistons, cups and seals. Each cylinder has two bore sizes just as the originals did.
Features a 7/16"-24 inverted flare inlet. To adapt to an AN# 3 brake line, use fitting # 910318-7/16. To adapt to 3/16" steel brake line using a 3/8"-24 flare nut, use fitting # 9103183-7/16.
- Corrosion resistant stainless steel sleeves
- New pistons, cups and seals
- Each has two OEM bore sizes
- 7/16"-24 inverted flare inlet
- Choose left or right side
NotesWARNING - These parts are designed to operate under hydraulic fluid pressure. To insure that there is no damage to the seals avoid the temptation to push inward on the cylinder dust covers and pucks with your fingers prior to installation (when there is no fluid in the cylinders). With lack of fluid in the cylinder, this action can dislodge the internal rubber cup piston seals from the installed position. Failure of the internal seal to seat correctly can produce a wheel cylinder fluid leak which allows air to enter the lines and disable the brake system. Please follow brake service instructions from an accepted automotive service manual.
Q & A
Tim talks about the difference between juice brakes and self-energizing brakes.
Tim talks about the options we have for early Ford drum brakes.
After getting the control arms and drop spindles installed last time, we are dying to see what it looks like on the ground. Today we are working with the Speedway Deluxe Disc Brake Kit. Josh and Joe are on a roll!
Tim demonstrates the brake assembly with a Wide 5 drum brake and Speedway's new self-energizing backing plate.
Tim explains the process of adjusting Buick Finned Drums to fit Speedway's self-energizing backing plate assembly.
Tim M. talks about the rare and hard to find Kinmont Brakes system, and what makes them so unique.
Tim talks about the process of upgrading the factory hubs on his 1929 Roadster project with new manufacture units courtesy of Speedway Motors.