2005 jeep wrangler brakes

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EBC Green Stuff Series For Jeep Wrangler DP

EBC Brakes > EBC Green Stuff Series For Jeep Wrangler DP

EBC Green Stuff Series For Jeep Wrangler DP

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Upgrade your stopping power with a simple pad change using EBC GreenStuff series Kevlar brake pads. The EBC series boasts GG rated friction for better stopping with fully shimmed edge chamfered and slotted construction for silent running. Being an upgrade pad these may have a shorter life than other hard aftermarket pads .EBC�s unique Brake-in surface coating on the pad surface conditions rotors and guarantees perfect brakes from first installation.

Specifications
Sport replacement pad for Truck and SUV

Improves stopping power

Lower dust

EBC

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Jeep Wrangler

The Jeep Wrangler lineup includes a new Unlimited model. This stretch version not only increases the amount of room for people and cargo, but also improves handling and ride quality on the pavement where most of us spend most of our time. Yet it still offers no-nonsense, world-class off-road capability at affordable prices. Introduced late in the model year in Sport trim, the Jeep Wrangler Unlimited is also available in Rubicon trim for , bringing added creature comfort to serious off-roaders.

Jeep Wrangler remains an icon, a symbol of go-anywhere adventure. Although it's been re-engineered at least a half-dozen times over the past 60 years, the Wrangler is still as close as you can get to a direct descendent of the World War II-era Jeep.

Today's Wrangler is far more civilized than those early models, though it still resembles them. A four-speed automatic is available on all models. Four-wheel disc brakes are available for much better stopping ability. The side mirrors have been massaged for less wind noise and a better view over your shoulder, and many convenience features are available.

This still isn't the most practical everyday vehicle, however, and may not be the best choice for someone drawn to it simply because it's cute. (And it is cute.) Getting in and out is awkward. The interior is Spartan. The ride quality is rough by today's standards, though many young people won't mind that. And it doesn't handle very well, so care should be exercised, particularly in the rain. The reason for all this discomfort is that the Wrangler is designed primarily for performance off the road.

For the ultimate in off-the-shelf off-road capability, Jeep offers the Wrangler Rubicon. Jeep looked at the aftermarket modifications off-road enthusiasts were making to their Jeeps, and engineered many of those features into a turn-key vehicle you can buy (and finance) right off the showroom floor. Built along Jeep's &#;Go anywhere, do anything&#; design philosophy, the Rubicon is a 4&#;4 gem. We found it performed admirably on Hell's Revenge, Cliff Hanger, and other challenging trails around Moab, Utah. Front and rear Dana Model 44 axles with locking differentials and a transfer case with a stump-pulling low-range give the Ruby trail capabilities far beyond those of the average SUV.

Jeep Wrangler models come standard with a new six-speed manual gearbox that replaces last year's five-speed manual.

Model Lineup

The Jeep Wrangler is available in six models: SE ($17,); X ($20,); Sport ($23,); Rubicon ($27,); Unlimited ($23,); and Unlimited Rubicon ($28,). The Sahara is no longer available.

The Wrangler SE comes with a liter four-cylinder engine. The Wrangler SE features a new six-speed manual gearbox; a four-speed automatic ($) is optional. Also new for is the availability of the liter six-cylinder engine ($1,) as an option. The SE is a basic machine. It comes with a padded roll bar, steel half-doors with side curtains, tilt steering column, a mini-console with cupholders, skid plates for the fuel tank and transfer case, gas-charged shock absorbers and P/75R15 Goodyear Wrangler all-terrain tires. Rear seating (a fold-and-tumble bench) and carpeting are now standard, as is a four-speaker, AM/FM/CD stereo. Air conditioning ($), cloth upholstery ($), and full-metal doors with wind-up windows ($) are extra-cost options.

The liter six-cylinder engine comes standard on all the other Wrangler models. The six-speed manual transmission is standard; the four-speed automatic is optional.

Wrangler X upgrades to cloth upholstery. More options are available. Among them: cruise control ($) including leather-wrapped steering wheel); upgraded stereo ($); hard top ($1,).

Sport upgrades to air conditioning, full metal doors with wind-up windows, a full-length floor console, courtesy and underhood lights, fog lamps, a seven-speaker stereo, and other features. Options expand to include anti-lock four-wheel disc brakes ($), side steps ($), and an auto-dimming rear-view mirror ($). Nostalgia buffs can order a Willys edition, with green body paint, camouflage upholstery, unique badging, green sill guards and front and rear tow hooks ($1,).

Rubicon comes with diamond-plate sill guards, beefier front and rear axles (two Dana 44s, rather than the Dana 30 and 35 used in the front and rear, respectively, of other Wranglers), a heavy-duty transfer case with an ultra-low ratio, driver-actuated locking differentials, a special off-road suspension and four-wheel-disc brakes. Also standard are inch tall LT/75R16 tires on inch aluminum wheels. Otherwise, Rubicon is generally comparable to the Sport for comfort and convenience equipment.

The two Unlimited models mirror the features on the Sport and Rubicon models, as appropriate, primarily adding the extra interior room allowed by the lengthened wheelbase.

All models in the lineup include a fold-down windshield, removable doors and top, and a weatherproof interior. Drivers may choose the standard soft top or the extra-cost steel hard top or a package that includes both ($1,) in matching colors. The hard top comes with roll-up windows, a rear wiper-washer and rear defroster.

Walkaround

The Jeep Wrangler is one of the most widely recognized vehicles in the world. Its round headlights, jailhouse grille, and square-edged fenders hark back to the original.

Bumpers are black on all models. Fender flares are one of two shades of gray or dark khaki, although body-color flares may be ordered on the Unlimited.

Rubicon features neutral gray metallic fender flares and other special features to distinguish it from its fellow Wranglers. A inch Rubicon nameplate is emblazoned on either side of the hood. Heavy-gauge diamond-plate sill guards are bolted to the body sides to protect the rocker panels from damage and dings from rocks and stumps in the backcountry. Goodyear Wrangler inch tires are mounted on inch, five-spoke aluminum wheels with a dished face to protect them from debris and obstacles. Generous ground clearance helps the Rubicon traverse the trail.

One of the biggest decisions when buying a Wrangler is selecting the top. Purists prefer the soft top, a high-quality piece of equipment that can be configured according to the weather. If a screwdriver is handy, the windshield can be flipped down for breezy, low-speed touring in the backcountry. Doors may be removed for the maximum open-air experience. The Unlimited models have a multi-functional soft top that folds completely or only from above the front seats in a sunroof-like configuration called the Sunrider.

The optional hard top is more practical and offers better protection from weather and thieves. The hard top comes with full-height doors and roll-up windows. Rearward visibility is better, and it's further aided by the rear-window defroster, wiper and washer. Wind noise is greatly reduced. The hard top can be removed, although we haven't tried this. Either top is far easier to remove or install than those of pre models and provides much better sealing from the elements.

The exterior mirrors are made of plastic, which Jeep engineers say holds up better than metal when going off-road.

Interior Features

Getting into a Jeep Wrangler requires a tall step up. (Running boards are not available as they'd be vulnerable on rough trails.) Once inside, the cabin is Spartan but highly functional.

Seats and fabrics are comfortable. The front seat offers enough rearward travel to allow taller drivers to sit a comfortable distance from the steering wheel. The easily removable, fold-and-tumble rear seat is equipped with the LATCH (Lower Anchors and upper Tethers for CHildren) system for mounting child safety seats directly to the structure of the seat. It's a long reach to access gear stowed in the rear seats, so don't attempt it while driving.

A dark gray or khaki interior, four-spoke steering wheel and padded sport bar give the Wrangler its unmistakably utilitarian look, while a simple dash with a volt power outlet adds functionality. On all models, the interior is weatherproofed, and can be cleaned with a hose, thanks to drain plugs in the floor. The interior light continues to be managed by a switch in the door frame, so a fuse must be pulled to extinguish the light when the Wrangler is operated sans doors.

The Wrangler remains miles away from luxurious. Recent improvements, however, make the interior more comfortable than it used to be. Softer trim pieces are used inside so it doesn't hurt quite as much when you bang your head. An electrochromic rearview mirror with map lights and compass display is available to help keep you on the intended route. The mirror automatically dims when headlights shine on it; this bit of luxury technology may sound out of place in a Wrangler, but it's an important feature when the top is off. Radio controls are located in the center stack. Corner pods located just behind both B-pillars house interior lamps, providing theater lighting.

The inch longer wheelbase on the Unlimited translates directly into more interior room, especially in the back seats and cargo area. Rear-seat legroom is up by two inches over the standard models, and the space behind the rear seat grows lengthwise by 13 inches. The Unlimited's towing capacity is pounds compared with the shorter Wrangler's pounds.

Research firm J.D. Power and Associates gave the Wrangler high scores for the quality of its interior features (such as the seats, windshield wipers, door locks, heater, air conditioner, and stereo system) a few years back (the last time we checked), and those features have only gotten better since.

Driving Impressions

Few vehicles can match the Jeep Wrangler off road and certainly none in this price range. Driving a Wrangler every day on the road, however, requires concessions.

The tall tires and off-road suspension, which add capability in the backcountry, become a liability around town. This is particularly true of the Rubicon. The ride is harsh and choppy. On the plus side, however, is a torque-sensing limited-slip feature on the rear axle for better traction on the road.

The Unlimited offers a smoother ride, a benefit of its longer wheelbase. Directional stability is much improved, with less dartiness and more confident on-center feel in the steering.

We sampled both the smooth-shifting four-speed automatic transmission and the well-geared six-speed manual, and both match up well to the power of the inline six-cylinder engine.

Jeep's inline-6 produces ample power in all conditions. It's rated at horsepower and pound-feet of torque. The inline-6 gives up 2 mpg to the manual-shift four-cylinder around town but for returns the same 20 mpg on the highway with either the six-speed manual or the four-speed automatic.

The Wrangler SE with the four-cylinder engine is an appealing vehicle. It does not offer much power and we wouldn't want to drive all the way across the U.S. in one, but we still like it. There's something poetic about its simplicity, right down to the skinny tires. The low-cut doors and soft top are cool. The low price is attractive, assuming you resist options. The SE's liter four-cylinder engine is rated horsepower at rpm and pound-feet of torque at rpm. It works best with the new six-speed manual gearbox. Still, the SE does not offer thrilling acceleration. If you like the easy-to-clean vinyl upholstery, and don't feel the need for speed, then the SE is a good vehicle for fishing, hunting, exploring. Having one attached to the back of your motor home comes in handy when tooling around small towns in the American West. We drove one at Jeep's proving grounds in Michigan where it performed flawlessly.

The Rubicon model offers the ultimate in off-road capability. The Rubicon is designed to reflect the original go-anywhere vision realized in This specialty model was named for the Class 10 Rubicon Trail on the California-Nevada border, a location that has been part of Jeep's evaluation for all its vehicles. Jeep re-created sections of the famed Rubicon Trail at its proving grounds in Michigan to test the durability and capabilities of its newest offering.

We've found the Wrangler Rubicon to perform flawlessly in the rough and rugged. It boasts a cadre of 4WD technology that includes a transfer case designed with a low range (the low ratio in the standard transfer case is ), which delivers more torque at the snail-like speeds often required for off-road driving. Locking differentials, actuated when the driver presses a switch on the dash, prevent power from being directed away from the tires with the best grip. Dana Model 44 axles, considered by enthusiasts to be the cream of the crop, come standard on the Rubicon and are strong enough to handle all manner of off-road conditions.

Boasting Big Foot stature in a mini footprint, the Rubicon wears aggressive Goodyear Wrangler inch tires that help it achieve 10 inches of ground clearance on a short inch wheelbase ( inches). That makes it a nimble vehicle in the backcountry. Added to that are laudable approach angles ( degrees, in the Unlimited), departure angles ( degrees, in the Unlimited), and ramp breakover angles ( degrees, in the Unlimited). This means you can drive up, down and over steep grades, tall boulders and fallen logs with ease.

Summary

Jeep Wrangler is a classic symbol of summer cruising and off-road rambling. Wrangler Rubicon is the ultimate off-road rig, as capable as some modified rock-crawlers but available right off the showroom. Purists might decry the adoption of the Trail's mantel by the stretched Unlimited, even though the long-wheelbase Jeep successfully navigated the Trail before top management signed off.

New Car Test Drive correspondent Tom Lankard filed this report from Chrysler's proving grounds in Michigan; with NCTD editor Mitch McCullough reporting from Southern California.

Model Line Overview
Model lineup:Jeep Wrangler SE ($17,); X ($20,); Sport ($23,); Rubicon ($27,); Unlimited ($23,); and Unlimited Rubicon ($28,)
Engines:hp liter dohc valve inline-4; hp liter ohv valve inline-6
Transmissions:6-speed manual; 4-speed automatic
Safety equipment (standard):dual airbags; LATCH system
Safety equipment (optional):ABS
Basic warranty:3 years/36, miles
Assembled in:Toledo, Ohio
Specifications As Tested
Model tested (MSPR):Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Rubicon ($28,)
Standard equipment:air conditioning, Sunrider easy-folding soft top with sunroof feature, tachometer, full carpeting, AM/FM/CD stereo with seven speakers and subwoofer, digital clock, sport roll bar with full padding, reclining high-back front bucket seats with easy-access tip/slide passenger seat, fold-down rear seat, cloth upholstery; skid plates (fuel tank, transfer case), diamond plate sill guards, inch Goodyear Maximum Traction Reinforced P/75R16 off-road tires, inch aluminum wheels, low-range transfer case; Dana Model 44 axles with ratio and driver selectable electric/pneumatic-locking front and rear differentials
Options as tested (MSPR):four-speed automatic ($)
Destination charge:$
Gas guzzler tax:N/A
Price as tested (MSPR):$
Layout:four-wheel drive
Engine:liter ohv inline-6
Horsepower (lb.-ft @ rpm): @
Torque (lb.-ft @ rpm): @
Transmission:four-speed automatic
EPA fuel economy, city/hwy:16/20 mpg
Wheelbase: in.
Length/width/height:// in.
Track, f/r:/ in.
Turning circle:36 ft.
Seating Capacity:4
Head/hip/leg room, f:// in.
Head/hip/leg room, m:N/A
Head/hip/leg room, r:// in.
Cargo volume: cu. ft.
Payload:N/A
Towing capacity: Lbs.
Suspension, f:live axle on leading links, track bar, coil springs, gas-pressurized shocks, anti-roll bar
Suspension, r:live axle on trailing links, track bar, coil springs, gas-pressurized shocks, anti-roll bar
Ground clearance: in.
Curb weigth: lbs.
Tires:LT/75R16 Goodyear Maximum Traction/Reinforced on/off-road
Brakes, f/r:disc/disc
Fuel capacity:19 gal.
Unless otherwise indicated, specifications refer to test vehicle. All prices are manufacturer's suggested retail prices (MSPR) effective as of January 1, Prices do not include manufacturer's destination and delivery charges. N/A: Information not available or not applicable. Manufacturer Info Sources: - www.jeep.com
Sours: https://www.newcartestdrive.com/reviews/jeep-wrangler/
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Jeep Wrangler Safety Features

Front-impact airbags

Front-impact airbags for the driver and passenger have been designed to protect the head during a frontal crash.

NHTSA Frontal Crash Test Ratings

NHTSA rates crash-tested vehicles by assigning them one to five stars, with five stars indicating the most injury protection and one star indicating the least protection.

IIHS Frontal Offset Crash Test Ratings

IIHS rates vehicles good, acceptable, marginal, or poor based on performance in high-speed front and side crash tests plus evaluations of seat/head restraints for protection against neck injuries in rear impacts.

  • Good
  • Acceptable
  • Marginal
  • Poor
  • N/A
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2006 Jeep Wrangler Brake Job-How To Do It Yourself
  1. ,  AM#1
    Join Date
    Dec
    Location
    Virginia Beach VA
    Posts
    8,

    Jeep brake pad change

    Changing Wrangler Brake Pads

    Changing your brake pads is easier than most people believe, and given the price of a normal brake job, there's no reason not to do it yourself. In this how to, we'll be replacing the front brake pads on a Jeep Wrangler TJ. Disc brakes haven't changed much over the years, so this should apply to most Jeep vehicles.

    To start with, chock your tires and jack up your Jeep's front axle. Once your front end is in the air, remove the front tires. We're going to work on one side at a time (if this is your first time it's nice to have the other site to reference during reassembly).

    You'll see the following parts when you looks at your brakes – A rotor that spins around when the wheel turns, and a Caliper that holds your brake pads inside, and squeezes, or clamps down on the rotor when you press the brakes.

    Jeep brake pad change-1_wrangler_front_disc_brakes.jpg



    Looking from the back, you can see the various components of the brake caliper. The caliper bolts hold the caliper to your Jeep, and the bleeder valve (when loosened) will allow brake fluid out of the brake system.

    Jeep brake pad change-2_components_of_jeep_brakes.jpg



    So, to get started, you'll need to remove your caliper bolts:

    Jeep brake pad change-4_caliper_bolts_removed.jpg

    Jeep brake pad change-3_remove_caliper_bolts.jpg



    Now that the caliper bolts are out, you should be able to remove the caliper. Try to pull the caliper towards the rear of the Jeep. If the caliper doesn't come off, you can use a screwdriver to gently pry the caliper off (you shouldn't have to use much force though).

    Jeep brake pad change-5_remove-caliper.jpg



    The Caliper will come off, but remain connected to the brake hose. I usually sit the caliper on top of the rotor, but you could also sit it on a stool inside the wheel well. Once the caliper is off DO NOT step on the brake pedal while they are being serviced as the piston may completely pop out and damage the piston seal.

    Jeep brake pad change-6_caliper_is_off_the_jeep.jpg



    You can see below the two pads as well as the piston. When you press the brake pedal in your Jeep, the piston moves out, forcing the two brake pads to squeeze the rotor, stopping your Jeep.

    Jeep brake pad change-7_wrangler_caliper_parts.jpg



    To get on with our brake job, we'll need to remove the brake pads. The pad next to the piston is easy, it just pulls out of the piston. The pad on the outside of the vehicle is held on with clips, so you'll probably need a flat head screwdriver to pop them off

    Jeep brake pad change-8_remove_brake_pad.jpg



    You can see below that the old pads have scores and cracks in them. This commonly comes from overheating.

    Jeep brake pad change-9_brake_pad_cracks.jpg



    Now that are brake pads are out, we'll need to push the piston into the caliper slightly. You do this because the new brake pads will likely be larger than the old ones (the old ones had some of their material worn away. This is easily done with a large C clamp. Just position it like below and tighten down until the piston is flush with the caliper.

    Jeep brake pad change_compressing_the_piston.jpg

    Jeep brake pad change_brake_piston_compressed.jpg



    Now we're ready to install our new pads. This time around I decided to try some ceramic pads from Wagner (you can get them here - Wagner ThermoQuiet Ceramic Disc Brake Pads).

    Jeep brake pad change_new_wrangler_brake_pads.jpg



    Optional - I decided to use some disc brake quiet. Just spread it evenly on back of the pad before reassembling. It is supposed to quiet squeaks - I didn't have any squeaks after installing the pads, but who knows if that's because of the disc brake quiet or not.

    Jeep brake pad change_disc_brake_quiet.jpg



    Now you can put the brake pads back in your caliper. They install the same way they were removed.

    Jeep brake pad change_load_the_caliper.jpg



    Now you'll need to reinstall the caliper on the rotor. There are notches on the brake pads that fit on the caliper slides (part of the steering knuckles). Before putting the caliper back on, wire brush the caliper bracket slides to ensure a smooth and proper brake pad engagement. After that, fit the top of the caliper in first, then the bottom.

    Jeep brake pad change_seat_the_caliper.jpg



    Now you'll need to put the two caliper bolts back into the caliper. You'll probably have to wiggle the caliper around some until the bolts seat properly. Once they are seated, torque the bolts down to 11 ft lbs. That's it. You should now be able to do the other side, and reinstall your tires.

    Jeep brake pad change_finished_wrangler_brake_job.jpg

    Jeep brake pad change_jeep_brake_pads.jpg

    Jeep brake pad change_wrangler_brake_caliper.jpg
    Last edited by TerryMason; at PM.

  2. ,  PM#2
    Join Date
    Dec
    Location
    California
    Posts

    Thumbs up Re: Jeep brake pad change

    Thanks for the instructions! That's definitely the best set of instructions I've seen, and far better than in the Jeep Shop Manual!

  3. ,  AM#3
    Join Date
    Aug
    Location
    Gig Harbor, Washington
    Posts
    40

    Re: Jeep brake pad change

    Excellent instructions and great pictures. Love the coloring you did to highlight the different parts. How about doing a follow up on bleeding the system!

  4. ,  AMThread Starter#4
    Join Date
    Dec
    Location
    Virginia Beach VA
    Posts
    8,

    Re: Jeep brake pad change

    Quote Originally Posted by SpudView Post
    Excellent instructions and great pictures. Love the coloring you did to highlight the different parts. How about doing a follow up on bleeding the system!

    Thanks. I haven't done a full writeup on bleeding the brakes, but did cover it briefly here:
    http://www.jeepz.com/forum/brakes/tml#post (Installing extended Jeep brake hoses)

    I switched over to speed bleeders though, so I don't really have to bleed my brakes in a traditional fashion.

  5. ,  PM#5
    Join Date
    Aug
    Posts
    1

    Re: Jeep brake pad change

    Perfect timing, I need to replace the brakes on my jeep rubicon. Your instructions suggest it will be easy, at least for the front. You do not mention having to bleed the brakes after installing the pads, so is it fair to assume there is no need to bleed the system if you don't disconnect the brake line? Did you do similar instructions to replace the rear brakes?

  6. ,  PMThread Starter#6
    Join Date
    Dec
    Location
    Virginia Beach VA
    Posts
    8,

    Re: Jeep brake pad change

    Quote Originally Posted by BlueispyView Post
    Perfect timing, I need to replace the brakes on my jeep rubicon. Your instructions suggest it will be easy, at least for the front. You do not mention having to bleed the brakes after installing the pads, so is it fair to assume there is no need to bleed the system if you don't disconnect the brake line? Did you do similar instructions to replace the rear brakes?
    As long as you don't open the bleeders, or disconnect any of the brake lines there's no need to bleed the brakes (since no air has gotten in).

    As to the rear brakes, I had drum brakes on the rear of my Jeep until I swapped in a Ford Assuming you have disc brakes in the rear it should be exactly the same as the front.

  7. ,  PM#7
    Join Date
    Mar
    Location
    West Hills, CA
    Posts
    20

    Re: Jeep brake pad change

    Great how to. Just changed my way overdue pads and rotors out to some slotted rotors and semi-metallic pads. Great improved and this DIY helped a lot! Thanks!

Sours: https://www.jeepz.com/forum/

Brakes wrangler 2005 jeep

Brake Diagram for Jeep Wrangler TJ ()

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Diagram Part #20

Sours: https://somarmotor.com/
Bleeding Brakes - Jeep Wrangler TJ

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