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$14.99
Ultra Lite Brakes 900-1012 Hot Fluid Brake Fluid, 12 Oz.
Ultra Lite Brakes 900-1012 Hot Fluid Brake Fluid, 12 Oz.

Ultra Lite Brakes 900-1012 Hot Fluid Brake Fluid, 12 Oz.

Oval Track Cars, 12 fl. oz. Liquid Measurement

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Ultra Lite Brakes 900-1012 Hot Fluid Brake Fluid, 12 Oz.
Ultra Lite Brakes 900-1012 Hot Fluid Brake Fluid, 12 Oz.
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Part # 94031090
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  • Get FREE shipping when your order includes this item and exceeds $99! Ground shipping only in the contiguous US.

Details

MFG. Part #:
900-1012
Liquid Measurement:
12 fl. oz.
Sold in Quantity:
Each
Notes:
600 degree dry boiling point.

Info

Ultra Lite Brakes Hot Fluid is an extreme service racing brake fluid. This high temp brake fluid has a 600 degree plus dry boiling point which makes it ideal for severe braking conditions. Hot Fluid is a non-silicone base fluid that will not turn black like most competitive brake fluids. The fluid also has special additives that aid in lubricating and gauling. Guaranteed "O" ring friendly.

Material Safety Data Sheet (PDF)

Notes

Brake fluid has two seperate ratings, dry and wet boiling points. DOT 3 ratings are 401 degrees dry and 284 degrees wet, while DOT 4 is 446 degrees and 331 degrees respectively. The instant you open a can of brake fluid it starts absorbing moisture from the air, and 3% moisture will take DOT 3 fluid below 284 degrees. DOT 5 fluid is synthetic and gives you a spongy pedal. We don't recommend it! (Use DOT 4)

We have all seen red hot rotors or smelled hot brakes - this tells you that your fluid has boiled and pulled in moisture. Remember that water boils at 212 degrees and when it does, it expands and vapor-locks. This leaves you with no brakes. That's why Indy cars change the brake fluid every time they go on the track.

  • Use only the highest rated DOT 4 fluid
  • Run a fresh can of fluid through the system a few times a year
  • If you open a new can of fluid, use it or throw it away
  • Never mix fluid of different ratings
  • Get yourself a brake bleeder and use it often
Some parts are not legal for use in California or other states with similar laws/regulations

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Videos & Articles
  • If you’ve got about 20 minutes free, follow along as Redline Synthetic Oil’s Cameron Evans explains some of the primary differences between the variety of oils and lubricants available in the market today.
  • Lake Speed Jr., from Driven Racing Oil, answers the question "what viscosity grade should I run". He explains what viscosity really means and some key factors to keep in mind when selecting the right viscosity grade for your engine and application.
  • Sometimes manually bleeding your brakes isn't the best option for you. In this case you can also take a look at our guide on how to gravity bleed the brake system.
  • If manual brake bleeding is not an option for you, vacuum bleeding can be just as effective as pressure bleeding your brake system.

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