Question about Specialized Bicycle Components Specialized Mountain Bike 19"

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2008 specalized rockhopper disc, what type of pad fit this bike ?

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Posted on Jan 10, 2010

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2008 Yamaha Royal Star tourdeluxe : which brake pads are the best (metal, kevlar, etc)


Original pads are the best. I fitted non originals to the rear of my SV and the disc has worn a fair bit. The front discs show no wear and are on their 2nd set of original pads. Originals are pricey but the discs seem to wear less.

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You're looking for the Shimano B01S pads. The brakes are BR-485's with 160mm rotors.

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I have rockhopper sl, just taken the front wheel off for the first time, and accidently pressed the brake lever now the pads have locked and i cant get the wheel back in, please help, is it safe to use a...


Don't use a screw driver. That means you have hydrolic brakes. Take it to a bike shop. It is relatively difficult to open w/o damage it is easy to damage. Also, pick up some disk brake spacers that you put in when you remove the wheel to prevent just this problem.

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I have a 1997 600 bandit and I have replaced the front discs with new kagazumi discs and new pads off ebay,my problem is there is a squeel coming from the feft disc (viewed from on the bike) I have since...


It is not uncommon for discs including car discs after changing pads for the disc to squeel.

Because the disc will inevitably wear with use, the old brake pad that causes the wear will also be worn to fit perfectly to the wear on the disc as at engages, whereby grooves in the disc that are formed will be identically paired to that on the brake pad.

Squeeling is also common for old pads, as well as poor quality badly manufactured cheap pads, or excessive use of brake pads - where they get burnt and are too hard against the disc or dust fibres from the brake pad get caught within pad and disc. It could even be a combination of these that causes squeeling.

When you change the pads which are now new and being smooth and unworn they do not mate up anymore with the groove marks created from the wear of the old pads. The discs when brake pressure is applied will always vibrate to some extent, even on new bikes, however if imperfections exist such as the fact there is no wear marks from new pads rubbing against the old disc with its worn imperfections or even improper fitting etc occurs - they will sing in a high pitched squeel at certain speeds, even with good quality pads.

Other than ensuring all items are set up correctly, get a good quality brake pad and if it continues squeeling consider replacing the disc rotar itself or get the old one machined by a mechanic shop to be smooth again.

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Specialised rockhopper bike. Loose front forks onto frame. How to tighten. When front brake applied, whole front fork moves 1-2 inches...


I believe this bike has a sealed cartridge bearing and cannot be tightened. a replacement should probably be bought.
Hope this helps.

Apr 05, 2011 | Cycling

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Need to replace rear brakes on 2008 street glide harley davidson


it's pretty straight forward. remove saddle bag, remove the 2 allen bolts that hold the caliper to bracket slide caliper up off of disc. then remove the small 3/16 allen bolt this is the pad pin that hold the pad. before you remove the pads turn caliper upside down and with a large screwdriver put it betweenthe old pads and trist it to push the piston back in the caliper this will give you room for the new pads. then just lift the old pads out and put in the new and reinstall the pad pin and caliper back on bracket install the 2 bolts removed first and tighten good. if you need any more help just ask.

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I would like a Specialized Mountain Bike Manual


you can download it from specialized.com they have a really good site, i ride a stumpy myself and have used the site regularly

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Brake pads dont retract


you will need to retract them with a small c clamp, thus slowly pressing the calipers back into cylinder.plz rate-bozcro

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Avid Juicy 7 hydrolic disc brakes piston lock up


Do not bleed the brakes! If you don't have the plastic rectangular spacers that came with the brake when they were new, go to your local bike shop or get an "old" teflon kitchen spatula that's thin enough to fit but make sure its a bit thicker than your rotors and try to pry the pads apart then wiggle it until a good portion is in between the pads. Then squeeze the brake lever with the spatula is in between. This should reset the pads leaving enough clearance for your rotor to fit. NOTE: Avoid depressing the lever when the wheel is off. This will cause the pistons to travel further than usual causing both pads to come together. Hope this helps.

Dec 02, 2008 | Cycling

1 Answer

Replacing break pads


Replacing stock or worn brake pads is the quickest way to get increased braking power out of a tired system. Various manufacturers make all kinds of different types of replacement brake pads for today's motorcycles. Some claim to last longer, while others claim to give more feel and braking power. However, be forewarned that the manufacturer of your motorcycle put a lot of time and effort into developing your braking system, and there is no telling what a different type of pad material might do to your rotors or how well different pads will work with the overall design and setup of your bike. If you have any doubts, then stick with genuine factory parts. Removing the calipers from the rotors is the first step in checking your brake pads. In dealing with your front disc brakes, first remove the Front Caliper two main bolts that attach the calipers to the forks. Once the calipers are free you can slide them off of the brake discs and inspect the amount of pad material and look for anything out of the ordinary. If there is less than 1/8 inches of pad thickness left then they should be replaced

Nov 10, 2008 | 2008 Victory Hammer S

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