A good pressure bleeder is pretty simple and staight forward. Simply empty out the fluid reservoir with a syringe or turkey baister then re fill it half way. Pour the fresh fluid into the pressure bleeder tank, and screw the cap onto the master. Then pump it up and go to each corner open the valve until you see cleaner fluid and move on. No need to worry about filling the master like you do with either a vac or speed bleeder. No need to run around the car to check fluid, check reservoir, pump pedal. and you don't run the risk of damaging your master seals by pumping too deep. ( my car came with a bad master it's a full front clam off job to fix so you really don't want to take the chance of damaging the master)
When your done you just release the pressure and top off the master.
I've got to say with 30+ yrs of tracking cars and being obsessive about brakes I'd never go back to any other type of bleeding.
Former '17 Evora 400 owner here. I am looking to get another '17 or '18, but since many of at least the '17's warranty periods will expire soon (assuming a 36-month/36,000 mile term), I am concerned about maintenance and service. I live in Melbourne, Florida, and the closest Lotus dealership is...
I’m new to this forum.
I had a 2006 Lotus Elise a couple of years ago and loved it. Very fun car to drive. I’m back in the market and looking to spend $70-75k. I’ve seen a few 2017 Evora 400’s with low mileage and a manual tranny around that price point.
I cycle through cars...
I was thinking about getting the boe headers with cat, for a street legal S in N.Y.
Will it trigger check engine light or fail inspection?
How is the sound? I’m hoping to get a 2bular valved exhaust , but have not contacted them yet