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We stock Brake Pads parts for most Nissan models, including Pathfinder, Sentra.

Akebono
1997 Nissan Sentra Disc Brake Pad - Front Akebono - Premium Ceramic Pads

P311-3202641    ISD668  New

Qty:
$39.59
Akebono Disc Brake Pad  Front
  • OE Pad Material is Ceramic
  • Premium Ceramic Pads
Brand: Akebono
Position: Front
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1997 - Nissan Sentra Front
Akebono
1999 Nissan Sentra Disc Brake Pad - Front Akebono - Premium Ceramic Pads

P311-3202641    ISD668  New

Qty:
$39.59
Akebono Disc Brake Pad  Front
  • Akebono is the Original Equipment Manufacturer OE Pad Material is Ceramic
  • Premium Ceramic Pads
Brand: Akebono
Position: Front
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1999 - Nissan Sentra Front
Monroe
Qty:
$34.45
Monroe Disc Brake Pad  Rear
  • OE Recommended; Hardware Kit Included
  • Monroe Brakes Total Solution Semi-Metallic Brake Pads
  • Suggested Purchase Quantity: 2
    • Most jobs typically require 2 of this item.
Brand: Monroe
Position: Rear
Additional Fitment Information:
Vehicle Position
1988 - Nissan Pathfinder Rear

Latest Nissan Repair and Brake Pads Installation Advice

CarJunky AutoAdvice

2009 Nissan Altima SL - Brake Light

Showing 4 out of 11 Posts | Show 7 Hidden Posts
Question From AJB2011 on 2009 Nissan Altima SL - Brake Light

2009 Nissan Altima SL
29,700 miles
2.5 liter engine

Purchased the car brand new in 2009. Recenty, upon exceleration the brake light is coming on. Stays on for a few seconds and then goes back out. Took car to dealership and was told my brake pads were fine but the fluid was low.

Question: Why would brake fluid be low at 29,700?

Response From Hammer Time

The usual reason is either worn brake pads or a leak in the system somewhere.

Response From Blulakr

As the brake pads wear the caliper pistons extend out. The brake fluid from the master cylinder fills in the void behind the caliper pistons at each wheel. This causes a normal drop in master cylinder fluid level.

My guess is that while your brake pads are probably still ok, they are more than 50% worn.

Response From Hammer Time Top Rated Answer

With that amount of brake pad wear, I wouldn't expect enough fluid transfer to light the warning light.

Response From Old 396

Question: Why would brake fluid be low at 29,700?

Have you ruled out a system leak (or leaks)?

Stands to reason that if any fluid in any motor vehicle suddenly becomes low that there must be a leak.

Response From Hammer Time

I just said that. there is no reason to repeat the same advice and conclusion

Response From Old 396

Sorry hammertime. I have only one eye as a result of a war injury and I missed your post.

Response From Hammer Time

Oh really, Sorry to hear that. Which war?

Response From Old 396

Thank you Hammertime Vietnam.

Response From Hammer Time

What year? Where were you stationed? Where were you hurt?

Response From Old 396

Shadow Warriors
Death in the Dark
3rd Battalion 9th Marines
Wounded March 3rd 1969
Operation Dewey Canyon
A Shau Valley

Just curious why you deleted the instrument cluster question I asked you?


Brake Pads

Showing 8 out of 11 Posts | Show 3 Hidden Posts
Question From Larry T on Brake Pads

I have a 2006 Nissan Pathfinder. The Front Brake pads have 8mm lining left and the rear have 6 mm. What I need to know is what the original new thickness was. In other words how long before they need to be replaced?

Response From Discretesignals

Front:
Standard thickness (new) 10.0 mm (0.394 inch)

Repair limit thickness 2.0 mm (0.079 inch)

Rear:

Standard thickness (new) 11.0 mm (0.433 inch)

Repair limit thickness 2.0 mm (0.079 inch)

Response From Larry T

Thanks!

Response From Discretesignals

Your welcome!

Response From Tom Greenleaf

Just want to add that when even still legal when they get thin the feel isn't as good and can be subject to surprise failure. My suggestion is to be a bit early with this stuff and think the techs here would agree with that,

T

Response From Larry T

The Pathfinder has 53000 miles on it. At this rate, it would seem that I should start to look at replacement at about 90,000. Would you agree?

Response From Tom Greenleaf

You have to inspect them no matter what as the type of use they get will be the factor on lining life not just miles alone. If all checks and it's time it's a good time to rotate tires while doing this,

T

Response From Larry T

Thanks. I agree that inspection is the only true measure. I always have them inspected when changing oil. I was just trying to get a feel for the life cycle.

Boy, (I mean wow) this is a great website! Thanks again for the advice.

Response From Tom Greenleaf Top Rated Answer

Appreciate your kindness Larry T.

If unsaid this is a free site and regular techs are all volunteers but anyone can post ideas. The pay dirt is really just knowing we have helped total strangers usually with competent help/suggestions with the info at hand,

Tom

Response From Discretesignals

90,000 miles would be ideal, but you would have to factor in things like if you get a sticking caliper or slide pin or a brake hose turns into a check valve. Lots of variables to consider on pad life. Always a good idea to check your brake after an oil change or tire rotation as Tom suggested to be sure they are happy.

Response From Tom Greenleaf

One more to add: If when inspecting them both sides of an axle should look and be worn the same. It's a strong clue if one worn more than other side that a real problem is happening. No games with brakes. As a tech here once said, "Going is optional but stopping is not!"

T