Mercedes-Benz 350SD Brake Rotors/Discs Replacement at your home or office.

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Brake Rotors/Discs Replacement Estimate for Mercedes-Benz 350SD

Mercedes-Benz 350SD Brake Rotors/Discs Replacement costs $304 on average.

CarServiceEstimateShop/Dealer Price
1991 Mercedes-Benz 350SDL6-3.4L Turbo DieselService typeBrake Rotor/Disc - Front ReplacementEstimate$578.42Shop/Dealer Price$730.97 - $1099.04
1991 Mercedes-Benz 350SDL6-3.4L Turbo DieselService typeBrake Rotor/Disc - Rear ReplacementEstimate$387.20Shop/Dealer Price$492.12 - $716.90
Show example Mercedes-Benz 350SD Brake Rotors/Discs Replacement prices


What are brake rotors/discs and how do they work?

Brake rotors (aka brake discs) are smooth metal discs that work in conjunction with brake pads to help stop a car. When moving, the brake rotors/discs turn with the wheels. But, when a driver steps on the brakes, pressure is applied and the brake pads come in contact with the rotors. It is the friction between the brake pads and rotors that makes the wheels slow down and stops the car.

Some cars have brake drums instead of brake rotors /discs for the rear wheels. Brake drums work just like brake rotors/discs, except they are shaped like a bucket and work with brake shoes (not pads) to stop a car.

When to replace brake rotors/discs?

Brake rotors / discs should be replaced when any of the following occur:

  • Vibration when applying brakes: The steering wheel vibrates when a driver steps on the brakes.
  • Pulsation when applying brakes: The brake pedal pulses (sinks down and then comes back up) when a driver steps on the brakes.
  • Blue discoloration on the surface of the rotors: Rotors become blue as a result of overuse and overheating. When this occurs, and there is overheating, the rotors warp (i.e. are no longer flat), which will cause the vibration and pulsation to occur when applying the brakes.
  • Grooves or hot spots on the rotors: This indicates that the heat generated when the brake pads touch the brake rotors does not dissipate evenly. This, in turn, will cause the rotors to warp (i.e. no longer flat) and will result in vibration and pulsation when a driver steps on the brakes.
  • Under the minimum thickness: When the rotors fall below the minimum requirements for thickness due to normal wear and tear, the brake rotors/discs should be replaced.

How do mechanics replace brake rotors?

  • Take off the wheel.
  • Remove old rotors and pads.
  • Install new rotors and pads.
  • Replace the wheels.
  • Perform a brake safety inspection.
  • Test drive the car to confirm brakes work properly.

Is it safe to drive with a brake rotor problem?

No, it is not safe to drive with a brake rotor problem since there will be limited, or no, ability to stop a car, depending on the level of wear and tear for the brake rotors. As the rotors wear out (become thin or warped), they are unable to dissipate the heat caused by the braking system. This will cause the brake fluid to boil and reduce the effectiveness of brake system significantly.

When replacing brake rotors, keep in mind:

  • They should be replaced in pairs.
  • They typically last twice as long as brake pads, which means the rotors will likely need to be replaced every other brake service.
  • Most new cars (1999 and above) come with rotors at each wheel. Older cars may have drums instead of rotors for the rear wheels.

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