Drum Brake

  • Premium Dipped Coating – Provides corrosion resistance for superior durability.
  • Ensures safe operation and adequate durability.
  • Excellent fade recovery.
  • Very good wear with long working life.
  • Excellent braking efficiency under any extreme condition.
  • Low dusting formulation.
  • OE specific assembly processes.

Reference No. of drum brake 

GS8480 FSB672 04495-0D020

Car Application of drum brake

BYD  F0 Hatchback 1.0 Hatchback 2008-
CITROEN  C1 (PM_, PN_) 1.0 Hatchback 2005-2014
CITROEN  C1 (PM_, PN_) 1.4 HDi Hatchback 2005-2014
CITROEN  C1 II 1.0 VTi 68 Hatchback 2014-
CITROEN  C1 II 1.2 VTi 82 Hatchback 2014-
ENGLON (GEELY)  (GEELY) JINYING 1.5 Hatchback 2008-2012
JAC  YUE YUE 1.0 Hatchback 2010-2013
JAC  YUE YUE 1.3 Hatchback 2012-2015
MARUTI SUZUKI  SUZUKI RITZ 1.2 Hatchback 2009-
OPEL  AGILA (B) (H08) 1.0 Hatchback 2011-
OPEL  AGILA (B) (H08) 1.0 Hatchback 2008-
OPEL  AGILA (B) (H08) 1.0 LPG Hatchback 2010-
OPEL  AGILA (B) (H08) 1.2 Hatchback 2010-
OPEL  AGILA (B) (H08) 1.2 Hatchback 2008-
OPEL  AGILA (B) (H08) 1.2 LPG Hatchback 2008-
OPEL  AGILA (B) (H08) 1.3 CDTI Hatchback 2008-
PEUGEOT  107 1.0 Hatchback 2005-
PEUGEOT  107 1.4 HDi Hatchback 2005-
PEUGEOT  108 1.0 VTi Hatchback 2014-
PEUGEOT  108 1.2 Hatchback 2014-
PROTON  IRIZ 1.3 Hatchback 2014-
PROTON  IRIZ 1.6 Hatchback 2014-
SUZUKI  SPLASH (EX) 1.0 (A5B 310) Hatchback 2011-
SUZUKI  SPLASH (EX) 1.0 (A5B 310) Hatchback 2008-
SUZUKI  SPLASH (EX) 1.2 (A5B 412) Hatchback 2008-
SUZUKI  SPLASH (EX) 1.2 VVT (A5B 412) Hatchback 2010-
SUZUKI  SPLASH (EX) 1.2 VVT (A5B 412) Hatchback 2011-
SUZUKI  SPLASH (EX) 1.3 CDTI (A5B 413D) Hatchback 2008-
SUZUKI  SWIFT III (MZ, EZ) 1.3 (RS 413) Hatchback 2005-
SUZUKI  SWIFT III (MZ, EZ) 1.3 4×4 (RS 413) Hatchback 2006-
SUZUKI  SWIFT III (MZ, EZ) 1.3 4×4 (RS 413) Hatchback 2005-
SUZUKI  SWIFT III (MZ, EZ) 1.3 DDiS (RS 413D) Hatchback 2005-
SUZUKI  SWIFT III (MZ, EZ) 1.3 DDiS (RS 413D) Hatchback 2005-
SUZUKI  SWIFT III (MZ, EZ) 1.5 (RS 415) Hatchback 2005-
SUZUKI  SWIFT III (MZ, EZ) 1.5 4×4 (RS 415) Hatchback 2005-
SUZUKI  SWIFT III (MZ, EZ) 1.6 (RS 416) Hatchback 2006-
TOYOTA  AYGO (_B1_) 1.0 (KGB10_) Hatchback 2005-
TOYOTA  AYGO (_B1_) 1.0 GPL (KGB10_) Hatchback 2005-
TOYOTA  AYGO (_B1_) 1.4 HDi (WNB10_) Hatchback 2005-2010
TOYOTA  AYGO (_B4_) 1.0 (KGB40_) Hatchback 2014-
TOYOTA  AYGO (_B4_) 1.2 (PAB40_) Hatchback 2014-
TOYOTA  COROLLA Verso (ZER_, ZZE12_, R1_) 1.6 (ZNR10_) MPV 2004-2009
TOYOTA  COROLLA Verso (ZER_, ZZE12_, R1_) 1.8 (ZNR11_) MPV 2004-2009
TOYOTA  COROLLA Verso (ZER_, ZZE12_, R1_) 2.0 D-4D (CUR10_) MPV 2004-2009
TOYOTA  COROLLA Verso (ZER_, ZZE12_, R1_) 2.2 D-4D (AUR10_) MPV 2005-2009
TOYOTA  COROLLA Verso (ZER_, ZZE12_, R1_) 2.2 D-4D (AUR10_) MPV 2005-2009
TOYOTA  YARIS (_P1_) 1.0 (SCP10_) Hatchback 1999-2005
TOYOTA  YARIS (_P1_) 1.0 (SCP10_) Hatchback 2003-2005
TOYOTA  YARIS (_P1_) 1.3 (NCP10_, SCP12_) Hatchback 1999-2005
TOYOTA  YARIS (_P1_) 1.3 (SCP12_) Hatchback 1999-2005
TOYOTA  YARIS (_P1_) 1.4 D-4D (NLP10_) Hatchback 2001-2005
TOYOTA  YARIS VERSO (_P2_) 1.3 (NCP20_, NCP22_) MPV 1999-2002
TOYOTA  YARIS VERSO (_P2_) 1.3 (NCP20_, NCP22_) MPV 2002-2005
VAUXHALL  AGILA Mk II (B) (H08) 1.0 12V Hatchback 2008-2014
VAUXHALL  AGILA Mk II (B) (H08) 1.0 i Hatchback 2011-2014
VAUXHALL  AGILA Mk II (B) (H08) 1.2 i 16V Hatchback 2008-2014
VAUXHALL  AGILA Mk II (B) (H08) 1.2 i 16V Hatchback 2008-2014
VAUXHALL  AGILA Mk II (B) (H08) 1.3 CDTI Hatchback 2008-2014


What Type of Rear Brakes Do You Have?

Before you can consider replacing your rear brakes, you need to figure out what type of rear brakes your car or truck is equipped with. There are only two choices: drum or disc. This article will tell you how to replace drum brakes. The easiest way to tell what type of brake you have in the rear is to simply take a look. Don’t worry, you don’t have to take the car apart for this peek. In many cars and trucks, you can see right through the wheel. If you can’t you might have to jack your car up and remove one wheel to see whether you have a drum or disc back there. With a clear view of things, you’ll see either a dull, black drum or a shiny, metallic disc. There’s no gray area here. Drums are fairly rough and dull finished. Discs are super shiny because their surfaces are designed to create maximum braking friction.


Remove the Rear Wheel and Brake Drum
Dust cap coming off to access rear brake drum nut.
Brake drum in the process of removal to access rear brake shoes.
Before you can access all of the intricate brake parts, you have to get to them by removing some heavy parts. They are hiding behind that big brake drum you see when you remove the wheel. Before you start working on your brakes, be sure your car is safely supported on jacks stands. Safety first! With the wheel off, you need to remove the brake drum.

Removing the Rear Brake Shoe Assembly
Brake shoe assembly
This is what it looks like inside with the brake drum removed.

Brake shoes are put together as an assembly, then attached to the car as a unit. You have two brake shoes inside each brake drum, held in place by a series of pins, springs, and brackets. There is a pair of pins, one on either side of the assembly, that will need to be removed first. These pins are spring loaded. Using a pair of pliers, press the spring on one of the pins in, then rotate the pin from the back with your hand. Rotate it until the round clip releases and the pin slides out the back. Don’t lose any parts! Do this for both sides, removing both pins. In many cases, you can no simply remove the brake shoe assembly. You may have to pop the brake shoes over their brackets. Don’t worry, you can’t possibly hurt anything here.

Assembling Your Brake Shoe Assembly
drum brake shoes
Drum brake assemblies side by side.

The reason I like to remove the brake shoe assembly as a unit is because it can be darn confusing to get back together once you remove all of the springs and brackets. I like to sit the old assembly on one side, and put the new parts together on the other. Be sure you get the springs where they need to go. Transfer the parts you are reusing from the old assembly to the new one. This will save lots of confusion later.


Reinstalling the Brake Shoe Assembly
Brake shoes installed and ready.
Brake shoe assembly is now reinstalled.

Now that you have your assembly back together correctly, you’re ready to reinstall it onto your hub. Start at the bottom, getting the brake shoes over the brackets at the bottom of the brake assembly. At the top, it helps to compress the brake pistons so that the assembly will slide over the ends of the wheel cylinder. They will spring back some. With the top and bottom of the shoe assembly in place, you’re ready to replace the two spring loaded pins that hold the assembly onto the brake backing plate. Do this by compressing the spring and pic, then giving it a twist.

With everything together, you’re ready to put your brake drum back on, reassembling the rear wheel bearing as you go.

Technical data of drum brake

Position Rear Axle
Diameter 200 mm
Width 32 mm


drum brake

MOQ: 50sets each items, 2000 sets for one order.


Package: Plastic bag + FRONTECH Color Box or Customer Brand Box +Pallet+Container
4 PCS=1 set
200 sets = 1 Pallet
5000sets= 1*20’GP


Related products:

Brake Pads

Brake Discs

Truck Brake Pads,

Brake Sensor

Pad Kits

Brake Drums


Samples policy: One or two sets with no charge

How to Change Rear Brake Shoes

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How to Change Rear Brake Shoes

Brake shoe source PIXABAY

The ability if the car to stop or slow down depends on son its brake system. The brake should not only be there but also they should be fully functional. Most rear brakes of cars have brake shoes. Just like brake pads, brake shoes wear out with time and need to be replaced. In this article, am going to give you a step by step guide on how to change the brake shoes of your vehicle.


The shoes get into contact with the brake drum to generate frictional force.

This force is then credited for stopping or slowing down the rotation of the wheels.

Because of this friction, the brake lining of the brake shoes wears out with time.

If it continues, it will lose its grip with the brake drum hence making the brake system inefficient.

You don’t want to imagine the perils of driving around with malfunctioning brake shoes.

Once you notice that your brake shoes are not in good condition, consider doing a complete brake shoe replacement.

Remove the current brake shoes and install the new ones.

But, how is brake shoe replacement done?

Don’t worry, am going to give you the answer to this question shortly.

Chapter 1: Difference Between Brake Pads and Brake Shoes

Image Brake pads vs brake shoe source CarTreatments

Before we go down and look at the procedure for changing brake shoes, let’s get rid of one pertinent issue.

Are brake pads and brake shoes the same thing?

The main difference is where they are used.

The brake shoes are designed to fit inside the brake drums while the brake pads are placed on top of the disc brakes.

So, between brake pads vs brake shoes, which one should I choose?

To be frank, neither the brake pad nor the brake shoe is an alternative of the other.

Either the brake pad or the brake shoe is designed to perform its specific role.

You can have both the brake pads and the brake shoes on the same vehicle.

In most cases, brake pads are used on the front wheels while the brake shoes are used on the rear wheels.

Chapter 2:  Procedure for Changing Rear Brake Shoes

Without any further ado, let’s look at the step by step procedures for changing the rear brake shoes.

Step 1: Remove the brake drums

Image source 2CarPros

Given that the brake shoes are inside the brake drums, your first step will definitely involve removing the brake drum.

Start by jacking up the vehicle so that you can easily remove the wheels.

After removing the wheels, you will have a clear view and access to the brake drum.

You can go ahead and remove the dust cap that is covering the brake drum.

Try to unscrew the axle bearing nut by turning the nut in an anticlockwise direction.

Twist and pull the drum backward in order to remove it from its current position.

Don’t use too much force on the drum as you may end up breaking it.

Step 2: Remove the brake shoes

With the brake drum removed you will be in a position to access the brake shoes and remove them.

All you have to do is remove the brake shoe springs that are attaching the brake shoes to the drum.

Ensure that you do not bend the springs as you will need them later on when reinstalling the brake shoes.

Once you have pulled the brake shoes from the backing plate, you can begin the replacement process.

Step 3: Replacing the brake shoes

Image source 2CarPros

Before you proceed with the brake shoe replacement, compare the old and the new brake shoes.

They should be identical in terms of shape and size.

Swap the rear brake components that were attached to the old brake shoes and fix them on the new brake pads.

One such component is the spring.

Place the brake shoe against the backing plate then use the clips to secure it in its position.

You can then reconnect the springs to the new brake shoes.

Step 4: Install the new brake drum

If you are also replacing the brake drum, this is the most appropriate time to install it.

The drum should provide a perfect platform where the brake shoes will settle.

Once the drum is in its perfect position, you would have finished the task of brake shoe replacement.

For the purpose of clarity, you can use this video for guidance:

Chapter 4: Drum Brake Shoe Replacement Cost

So, what is the cost of doing a brake shoe replacement?

The first cost issue is the price of brake shoes.

It ranges between $ 60 and $150 depending on the quality of brake shoes that you are buying.

The brake shoe material will determine the quality of brake shoe that you are buying.

When we factor in the cost of labor for the brake shoe replacement, the price can go up to $200.

Still, on the brake shoe replacement cost, we need to factor in the cost of the brake drum.

The cost of brake drum should not exceed $500.

How can I know the amount of money that I will spend on the brake shoe replacement?

Getting this information is quite easy.

You only need to contact a brake shoe manufacturer and you will have all the accurate pricing information.

In fact, the manufacturer will send you a brake shoe and drum pricelist.

Apart from the manufacturer, several other factors will determine the cost of brake shoe replacement.

They include the type of vehicle, your driving habit, and driving terrain.


In conclusion, we have seen that brake shoes and brake drums don’t last forever.

You need to replace them once their lifespan is over.

If you are planning to do the brake shoe replacement yourself, this guide will come in handy.

However, you should only take the DIY route if you have the right skills for the job.

Otherwise, you better take the vehicle to a professional mechanic for the best brake shoe replacement.

Read More about Drum Brake

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