paging The Swami....
:lol: I will live 120 years more, but still I will not understand where they find such waste space for bedding with no colisions.geordie said:Cool!
I wonder where I'm going to find enough road to do it right in the bay area?
This method emphasizes the delta T be reached continuously and slowly.Nenad said:Quoting Pagid brakes site http://www.pagidusa.com/Pagidusapassenger.htm
"To ensure maximum performance and customer satisfaction, new brake pads must be bedded in upon installation. Correct bedding guarantees that new brake pads and new rotors work flawlessly together. In order to function optimally, organic brake pads must develop friction coal on its surface. This friction coal develops at a temperature of approximately 280°C (537°F). It is very important that this temperature is reached continuously and slowly. This gradual process generates temperatures that not only penetrate the surface of the brake discs and pads, but also distribute evenly through the whole disc and pad material. This is essential when using new brake discs, since the disc often shows signs of stress (due to the casting process and fast cooling) in the materials. A steady and careful warming and cooling process guarantees a good release of both materials"
Hope that this can be helpfull
Hey, we're not all VW Gods around here. oke:Sharky said:What the hell is all this hair splitting about?
You treat your brakes bad, they are going to get lumpy. Who gives a flying crap if the lumpiness is deposits or actually a "warped" rotor?
As for bedding on a new VW, if the dealer tech is worth anything (insert joke here), they are already bedded.
If you have a brake job done with resurfaced or new rotors and the tech worth anything, they're already bedded.
What the hell is the big deal here?