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The wheel bearing can be found inside the wheel hub assembly. If you're driving a front wheel drive vehicle and need to replace one of your front wheel bearings, it's important to check the wheel hub for wear. If you find that you are in need of a new wheel hub, don't fret! We've got a wheel hub replacement for you. Inside our online catalog, you'll find a huge selection of wheel hub assembly kits and wheel bearings. You can easily find the wheel hub that fits your vehicle by entering the make and model vehicle into our search engine. You'll be directed immediately to the wheel hubs that are specifically made for your vehicle. Every wheel hub in our online catalog is priced at wholesale to ensure you the lowest price possible. Expect to save as much as 65% off regular retail pricing on any part in our catalog. The entire ordering process takes less than five minutes to complete. We offer next day delivery so you never have to wait to replace your parts. Free shipping is also offered on all orders of fifty dollars or more. If you have questions about the wheel hub you need or the order you've placed, feel free to contact our customer service department. You can speak to a knowledgeable customer service representative by phone, email, and our new online chat feature. We're here to provide you with service you can count on. For the lowest prices on high quality parts, shop with us.
How to Pick a Good Replacement Wheel Hub
The wheel hub is one of the most crucial parts of the wheel, as it securely fastens them in place. This comes in different dimensions and types, each offering its own set of advantages. So if you're trying to get your hands on the right wheel hub for your vehicle, here's a guide to help you out.
- Bolt Patterns: When checking different wheel hub models, always take a look at the number of bolt holes. Typically, there are four, five, six, or eight bolt holes that are equidistant from each other and arranged in a circular pattern around the middle of the hub. You must measure an even bolt pattern by checking the distance from the top center bolt and down to the bottom center bolt. Meanwhile, measure an uneven bolt pattern in straight line from the top center bolt to the bolt that's farthest away.
- Classic Hubs: This kind of hub functions on both the one- and two-piece axle forms. The widths of the axle extend from 100mm for classic hubs to 135mm for the mountain low-flange rear hubs. The diameter of the flange on both the passenger and driver side range from 40-53mm. On classic hubs with additional fun-bolt back end axle options on classic mountain rear hubs, a frame attachment design included quick-release preferences.
- Universal Disc Hubs: This design is made for rear, front, and single speed hubs and fit on one-and two-piece axles. The width of the axles has a larger range that's from 100-160mm. For both the passenger and driver side for universal disc hubs, it has a flange diameter of 53mm. This type of hub weighs 150 to 457g, with the universal disc front models having the lightest weight compared to the universal disc singe-speed rear models that are the heaviest.
Aside from considering the wheel hub specifications, you also have to check the size of the hub. Here are tips to keep in mind.
- Check the side wall of the tire and look for series of letter, number, and the manufacturer's name.
- Find the last set of numbers that begins with R, which stands for radial.
- The two numbers after the R correspond to the measurement in inches of the wheel hub size. 14 and 18 mean that the wheels are standard on the automobile. If the numbers have slightly rubbed off, you can always use a magnifying glass so that you can read them properly
Easy Wheel Hub Step-by-Step Installation
Are you starting to hear incessant grinding noises coming from the front end of your ride? Your wheel hub probably needs to be repaired. You don't have to worry because we're here to help. Just read the step-by-step process and you'll get it fixed in no time!
Difficulty level: Moderate
- Socket set
- Axle socket
- Pneumatic impact gun
- Bearing press
- Cut-off tool
- All joint separator
Step 1: First, take out the wheels of your car. Then, loosen up the brake caliper and remove it. Afterwards, loosen the brake caliper bracket and take it off.
Step 2: Pull the brake rotor out from the hub. Remove the cotter pin from the axle nut and take out the nut itself.
Step 3: Remove the bolts holding the upper and lower ball joint. Taking the ball joint separator, loosen the ball joints from hub.
Step 4: Gently tap on the CV axle until it comes off from inside the hub. Then, use the bearing press to disconnect the spindle and hub.
Step 5: To cut the bearing from the spindle, use the cut-off tool carefully. Inspect the spindle if there are damages and if it does, get it replaced.
Step 6: Grease up the new bearing and push it into the old hub. Press the old or new spindle back to the old hub. Then, put the axle back into the hub assembly while making sure that the spines are properly lined up.
Step 7: Re-insert the ball joints into the hub. Using the torque, tighten them down. Put in the brand new cotter pins into each ball joint. Then, re-install the axle nut with the new cotter pin.
Step 8: Put the rotor back into the hub. Replace the brake caliper bracket and torque according to the requirement.
Step 9: Place the wheel back on the car and torque them according to the specifications of the manufacturer.
Step 10: Test drive your car and you're done!
Safety Tip: Remember to wear gloves and closed toe shoes when working to protect you from injury. Good luck!