NewswireToday - /newswire/ -
Largo, FL, United States, 2009/05/03 - Thermal Balance Brakes announces Thermal Cycling has been awarded full patent rights and Thermal Balance Brakes released their new website to promote the announcement.
Thermal Balance Brakes changed how municipal governments and fleet managers are maintaining their fleet brake repairs. This has helped school bus brakes, police car brakes, sheriff car brakes, transit bus brakes, even automotive brakes.
And now Thermal Cycling was awarded full patent rights.
Thermal Balance Brakes now guarantees 50% savings on drum and rotor repairs in writing. Check out the list of satisfied clients that now drive on Thermal Balance Brake on the client page of Thermal Balance Brakes website.
Thermal Balance Brakes and Thermal Cycling change the brake molecules, increasing the brake's life expectancy and overall performance. This process is known as molecular reorganization.
Molecular reorganization uniquely optimizes metal's particulate structure, and can improve the density and uniformity of the brake. Thermal Cycling reduces imperfections and faults. Flaws and imperfections at the molecular level reduce brake strength and limit its ability to withstand pressure. Optimized molecular structure enhances energy conductivity and heat distribution.
For a better understanding of the process, see Wikipedia's definition of Thermal Cycling:
Thermal Balance Brakes provides new science to slow metal fatigue. Metal fatigue is one of the most destructive factors leading to the eventual catastrophic failure in vehicle brakes, bridge joints, oil rigs, pipelines, high rises, etc. this is especially helpful for law enforcement vehicles.
The problem? Law enforcement officers travel at speeds in excess of 120 mph, needing to stop without swerving, fading, or rolling the vehicle. When stopping at those speeds, the vehicle's brakes tend to fade and crack, requiring immediate repair.
More experienced police officers and sheriffs probably have figured out ways to compensate for swerve or fade when they stop quickly. But imagine a brake whose metal is so dense, with minimum flaws or imperfections, that there would be no serve or skid at all! How much safer would that be for the law enforcement officers?