Wilwood 290-0632 570 Brake Fluid, 12 oz Bottle
Hobby Stock, Micro Sprint, Midget, Quarter Midget, Sprint Car, 12 fl. oz. Liquid Measurement
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Wilwood's specially formulated Hi-Temp 570° Racing Brake Fluid has a minimum 570 degree dry boiling point to withstand the severe heat requirements of automotive racing. Hi-Temp 570's low viscosity allows easy bleeding of your brake system, eliminating aeration of the brake fluid caused by foaming due to excessive pumping of the pedal.
This high temp brake fluid comes in a convenient 12 ounce container hermetically sealed to guarantee against unwanted absorption of moisture which can drastically lower the fluids boiling point (fluid from larger containers tends to become contaminated with moisture, lowering its boiling point and making it unsuitable for racing applications).
- Dry Boiling Point: 573° F
- Wet Boiling Point: 313° F
8352900632 Instructions (PDF)
Do yourself a favor:
- 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!
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Q & A
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.
So what's the difference between DOT 3 and DOT 4, or DOT 5 and DOT 5.1? Every type of brake fluid has a specific boiling point and water absorbing quality and we can show you which fluid is best for your application.
If manual brake bleeding is not an option for you, vacuum bleeding can be just as effective as pressure bleeding your brake system.
Manual brake bleeding can be one of the most efficient ways to bleed the air out of your brake lines. Speedway Motors has created a guide to show you step-by-step how to manually bleed your brakes.
A routine weekly maintenance checklist to perform between each race in order to keep a clean and efficient race car at the track.
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.