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1959-1964 Impala 13 Inch Disc Brake Kit for Stock Spindles # C5-5964-13-6D

Home  - GWS  - Chevrolet  - Impala, Biscayne, Caprice, Bel-air 1958-64  - Brakes and Components  - 1959-1964 Impala 13 Inch Disc Brake Kit for Stock Spindles # C5-5964-13-6D
Home  - Chevrolet  - Impala, Biscayne, Caprice, Bel-air 1958-64  - Brakes and Components  - 1959-1964 Impala 13 Inch Disc Brake Kit for Stock Spindles # C5-5964-13-6D

Brakes and Components
1959-1964 Impala 13 Inch Disc Brake Kit for Stock Spindles # C5-5964-13-6D
New for the 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 Impala is a 13 inch front disc brake kit featuring Wilwood 6 piston calipers, poly matrix pads, Global West billet aluminum hubs, bell hats, Wilwood rotors, ARP studs, braided steel line, bearing, seals, and hardware. The kit is a direct bolt on. No modifications are required to the spindle. However, you will need at least a 17-inch or larger rim in order to clear the assembly, and the hub assembly will move the wheel outward by 3/8 of an inch. In most cases, this should not be a problem, but you should include this measurement if you are ordering wheels. Tech Tips:
  • If you are going to use a manual brake system, Global West would recommend using a 7/8 master cylinder. A 7/8 will provide a soft pedal and plenty of line pressure at the wheels.
  • If you are using a vacuum power brake unit, a 1-1/8 master should be used.
  • Global West would install an adjustable proportioning valve in the rear line and a 2 pound residual valve if you are using a drum brake rear. If you are going to run disc brakes in the rear, then the 2 pound residual valve will not be required.
How you should run your brake lines For the front brakes run the line out of the master cylinder and go to a tee. From the tee, split the lines off to the front brakes. If you have the adjustable proportioning valve (w260-11179) that has the tee built into it, run the front brake line to the valve and then the two lines from the valve, out to the front brakes. The rear line should run out of the master to the proportioning valve, then from the valve to the residual valve and to the rear brakes. The residual valve is used only with drum brakes. If you are using rear discs, you will not need the residual valve.

http://www.globalwest.net1959-1960-1961-1962-1963-1964-impala-front-13-inch-disc-brakes-stock-spindles.html
$1,895.00
Impala 13 inch front disc brake kit using stock spindles from Global West Suspension for 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, and 1964 models.
Impala 13 inch front disc brake kit using stock spindles from Global West Suspension for 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, and 1964 models.13 inch brake installation backside in wheel 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 Impala 13 - Global West kitGlobal West 13 inch brake bracket being installed on 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 ImpalaGlobal West 13 inch brake installed on 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 ImpalaGlobal West 13 inch brake caliper mount and spindle mount installed on 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 ImpalaGlobal West 13 inch brake caliper mounted and spindle installed on 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 Impala
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New for the 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 Impala is a 13 inch front disc brake kit featuring Wilwood 6 piston calipers, poly matrix pads, Global West billet aluminum hubs, bell hats, Wilwood rotors, ARP studs, braided steel line, bearing, seals, and hardware.

The kit is a direct bolt on. No modifications are required to the spindle. However, you will need at least a 17-inch or larger rim in order to clear the assembly, and the hub assembly will move the wheel outward by 3/8 of an inch. In most cases, this should not be a problem, but you should include this measurement if you are ordering wheels.

Tech Tips:
  • If you are going to use a manual brake system, Global West would recommend using a 7/8 master cylinder. A 7/8 will provide a soft pedal and plenty of line pressure at the wheels.


  • If you are using a vacuum power brake unit, a 1-1/8 master should be used.


  • Global West would install an adjustable proportioning valve in the rear line and a 2 pound residual valve if you are using a drum brake rear. If you are going to run disc brakes in the rear, then the 2 pound residual valve will not be required.
How you should run your brake lines

For the front brakes run the line out of the master cylinder and go to a tee. From the tee, split the lines off to the front brakes. If you have the adjustable proportioning valve (w260-11179) that has the tee built into it, run the front brake line to the valve and then the two lines from the valve, out to the front brakes.

The rear line should run out of the master to the proportioning valve, then from the valve to the residual valve and to the rear brakes. The residual valve is used only with drum brakes. If you are using rear discs, you will not need the residual valve.
$1,895.00
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1959-1964 Impala 13 Inch Disc Brake Kit for Stock Spindles # C5-5964-13-6D
Item #:C5-5964-13-6D
Availability:Usually ships in 5-7 business days
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Product Description
New for the 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 Impala is a 13 inch front disc brake kit featuring Wilwood 6 piston calipers, poly matrix pads, Global West billet aluminum hubs, bell hats, Wilwood rotors, ARP studs, braided steel line, bearing, seals, and hardware.

The kit is a direct bolt on. No modifications are required to the spindle. However, you will need at least a 17-inch or larger rim in order to clear the assembly, and the hub assembly will move the wheel outward by 3/8 of an inch. In most cases, this should not be a problem, but you should include this measurement if you are ordering wheels.

Tech Tips:
  • If you are going to use a manual brake system, Global West would recommend using a 7/8 master cylinder. A 7/8 will provide a soft pedal and plenty of line pressure at the wheels.


  • If you are using a vacuum power brake unit, a 1-1/8 master should be used.


  • Global West would install an adjustable proportioning valve in the rear line and a 2 pound residual valve if you are using a drum brake rear. If you are going to run disc brakes in the rear, then the 2 pound residual valve will not be required.
How you should run your brake lines

For the front brakes run the line out of the master cylinder and go to a tee. From the tee, split the lines off to the front brakes. If you have the adjustable proportioning valve (w260-11179) that has the tee built into it, run the front brake line to the valve and then the two lines from the valve, out to the front brakes.

The rear line should run out of the master to the proportioning valve, then from the valve to the residual valve and to the rear brakes. The residual valve is used only with drum brakes. If you are using rear discs, you will not need the residual valve.
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