When you want to buy an ODM brake pedal, there are a few different factors you need to consider. You must first understand what the differences are between 'Soft' and 'Hard' stages. Soft is appropriate for compact, lightweight vehicles. Hard is for racecars and other heavy duty vehicles. Here are some tips for choosing the right brake pedal for your vehicle. A good brake pedal will fit your vehicle no matter what kind of driving you do.
'Soft' and 'hard' stages
The'soft' and 'hard' stages of the ODM brake pedal differ in terms of the force exerted on them. In the'soft' stage, the pedal travels a few centimeters, much smaller than a regular road vehicle's brake pedal. In the 'hard' stage, however, the hydraulic pressure builds up and the brake pads touch the brake discs. This means that the pedal will not move, and you must stand on the brake to slow down the vehicle.
In competitive racing, winning isn't just about being the fastest; it's also about being the best. That's why every part of a race car works towards that goal, including the brake pedal. Different drivers prefer different types of brake pedals for different races, so it is important to get the right one for your racing needs. Real racecar brake pedals are hard and have minimal travel. 'Soft' and 'hard' stages of an ODM brake pedal differ slightly in their function and feel.
'Soft' is for lighter, compact vehicles
Lighter, compact vehicles are often equipped with a soft brake pedal, which prevents the driver from experiencing heat fade when braking. Heat fade occurs when a driver is performing high-performance driving or when going down a long hill. Heat fade is the time when the driver's foot is on the brake pedal, but the braking effect is minimal and the brake will eventually wear off. This condition is potentially dangerous. Long hills on freeways are often equipped with a softer escape ramp, allowing the truck to absorb the kinetic energy.
'Hard' is for heavy duty
When a vehicle is equipped with a heavy-duty OEM or ODM brake pedal, it should feel 'Hard'. It is not always obvious why a brake pedal is hard. One of the most common reasons for a hard brake pedal is a broken vacuum hose. These hoses tend to dry out and crack at their connecting points. A cracked or broken hose may also make the brake pedal feel'soft' or'soft'. Changing the vacuum hose will correct this problem.
There are two stages of braking - the 'Soft' stage and the 'Hard' stage. During the 'Soft' stage, the brake pedal travels only a couple centimeters. This is small compared to the travel of the brake pedal in a road car. During the 'Hard' stage, the brake pads will make contact with the brake discs and the hydraulic pressure will be higher than in the 'Soft' stage.
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