140mm, av weight 109 grammes
160mm, av weight 135 grammes
180mm, av weight 158 grammes
203mm, av weight 221 grammes
Weights do not include the bolts
Disc brake rotor fitting procedure.
1, When fitting replacement disc brake rotors, you should ALWAYS fit new disc brake pads. If old pads are re-used, the rotor may become damaged and distorted and braking performance may not meet expectations.
2. ALWAYS reset and adjust your caliper and pads as if it was a brand new caliper installation, or braking performance and function may not meet expectations and damage / distortion will occur to the rotor.
All of our rotors are surface ground on both sides to ensure they are perfectly flat.
4, No claims for “warped” or “distorted” rotors will be accepted after the rotor has been installed on the hub / bike.
5, Side deflection of up to +/- 0.15mm is within both BS and EN required standards for cycle disc brake rotors.
After removing the old disc rotor, clean the hub mounting surface with a small wire brush to remove any oxidization or dust / dirt / foreign objects. Ensure the surface is PERFECTLY clean.
Lightly apply a film of mineral oil onto the surface of the hub where the rotor is to be fitted.
Position the rotor, lightly apply a film of mineral oil onto the surface of the rotor where the 6 retaining bolts fit. Loosely fit all 6 rotor bolts.
Lightly tighten all 6 bolts using a short Allen key or an electric screwdriver with the torque set on the LOWEST possible setting. You must loosely tighten the bolts in a diagonal sequence, 1,4,2,5,3,6. ALWAYS follow this sequence.
Spin the rotor and you will see the rotor runs true within the required EN and BS tolerances.
Using a torque wrench, set the torque wrench to 3NM (2.1 Lb ft) and tighten all bolts to this torque following the diagonal tightening sequence 1,4,2,5,3,6.
Once complete,, set your torque wrench to 4.5NM (3.25Lb ft) and repeat the diagonal tightening sequence 1,4,2,5,3,6.
Your rotor installation is complete .
Using a soft cloth, remove any mineral oil that may still be on the rotor or hub.
You should ALWAYS reset and adjust your caliper as if it was a brand new caliper installation, or braking performance and function will not meet expectations and damage will occur to the rotor.