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what year its the car or truck? try turning them around clock wise some calioper work like that in some cars like onda cars you migth need the tool that come to do this kind of caliper work .you can tell by looking at the serface of the caliper cilinder.
Did you try opening the bleeder screw on the caliper it self. If you still can't compress the piston back into the caliper after opening the bleeder screw you may have a caliper that is locking or locked up. Sometimes a big pair of channel locks and a lot of muscle can compress the caliper again. If not you may need to replace the calipers. Make sure to ask for rebuilt verses new. there is a huge price difference.
First, take a look at the piston, if it's flat or cup shaped, put an old pad at the piston and use channel locks to squeeze it back in, opening the tool wide to get it to catch the back of the caliper.
If....the piston has what looks like an "X" or cut outs, this is for a tool that spins the piston in with a special tool. (Subaru's and some other cars use this)
After you are all done and pump up the brakes, re-check the brake fluid level.
This position can be retract by compressing piston and turning at the same time. there is a special tool you can use its called a brake caliper cube, sold at auto-zone etc can be used with and extension and a 3/8 ratchet. If you have a C-clamp that can be used with a channel lock or vise grip to compress caliper with some skills needed. If not just get a caliper cube tool. turn clock wise to compress. Good luck and thanks for using FIX YA
hi , your caliper pistons are not retracted all the way in , use 1 of the old pads against the piston(s) use a big channel locks or big c clamp , open the bleeder screw , compress the piston(s) back in all the way , lock the bleeder screw , when calipers are reinstalled , don't forget to pump the pads out with the brake pedal before your throw it in gear , because the first couple of brake pedal strokes will reset the pads to the rotors . then recheck the brake fluid level .