Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator - Tandem, 3,500-lb Axle

Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator - Tandem, 3,500-lb Axle

Item # T4843700

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Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator - Tandem, 3,500-lb Axle Brake Kit with Actuator T4843700
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Product Images


  • Disc Brakes
  • 3500 lbs Axle
  • 14 Inch Wheel
  • 14-1/2 Inch Wheel
  • 15 Inch Wheel
  • Titan
  • Brake Kit with Actuator
  • 5 on 4-1/2
Change your trailer over to disc brakes for increased performance. Easy-to-install BrakeRite II Severe Duty actuator plugs into your trailer connector and sends a signal to activate the trailer brakes when those in the tow vehicle are applied. Lowest Prices for the best trailer brakes from Titan. Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator - Tandem, 3,500-lb Axle part number T4843700 can be ordered online at etrailer.com or call 800-298-8924 for expert service.


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  • Reviews (9)
  • Q & A (60)
  • Videos (1)
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  • Why etrailer?

Titan Trailer Brakes - T4843700

Change your trailer over to disc brakes for increased performance. Easy-to-install BrakeRite II Severe Duty actuator plugs into your trailer connector and sends a signal to activate the trailer brakes when those in the tow vehicle are applied.


Features:

  • All-inclusive kit has everything you need to switch your trailer over to disc brakes
    • 4 Dacromet coated disc brake kits
      • Hub-and-rotor assemblies
      • Grease seals, bearing protectors, races and bearings
      • Calipers with mounting brackets and hardware - attach to 4-bolt brake flanges
        • Hardware for attaching bracket to flanges sold separately
      • Hub/rotors and calipers are constructed of dacromet for superior corrosion resistance
    • BrakeRite II Severe Duty (SD) electric-hydraulic brake actuator kit
      • Plugs into tow vehicle and signals control module when brakes are applied, triggering pump and motor on actuator
      • Creates smooth, even braking with fast response time
      • Works with most in-cab brake controllers (sold separately)
      • Installs easily with wiring harnesses and weather-sealed connectors
      • Includes BrakeRite II, control module, wiring harness, breakaway switch, breakaway battery harness and gel cell kit
    • Line kit with brake lines and fittings for a tandem-axle trailers
  • Disc brakes deliver better performance
    • Consistent stopping even at highway speeds
    • Shorter stopping distance than most drum brakes
  • Bolt-on installation - mounting hardware not included
    • Assembly required
  • Trailer coupler and 7-way bracket not included


Specs:

  • Application: tandem-axle trailers
    • Axle capacity: 3,500 lbs
    • Wheel size: 14" to 15"
  • Overall rotor diameter: 9-3/4"
  • Bolt pattern: 5 on 4-1/2"
  • Brake flange configuration: 4 bolt
  • Hydraulic pressure of actuator: 1,500 psi
  • 1-Year warranty


Bearing, Race and Seal Information

  • Bearings
    • Inner bearing: L68149
    • Outer bearing: L44649
  • Races
    • Inner race: L68110
    • Outer race: L44610
  • Seal: RG06-050
    • Inner diameter: 1.719"
    • Outer diameter: 2.565"

Complete Kit Includes:

  • BrakeRite II SD electric-over-hydraulic trailer brake actuator with control module, wiring harness and gel-cell breakaway kit
  • (4) Hub-and-rotor assemblies with bearings, races, seals and bearing protectors
  • (4) Disc brake calipers with brake pads and mounting brackets
  • Hydraulic line kit
    • (1) 12-27/32" Long flexible hose
    • (4) 18-25/32" Long flexible hoses
    • (1)19' Long steel line
    • (2) 66" Long steel lines
    • (1) 30" Long steel line
    • (2) 17" Long steel lines
    • (1) 4-1/2" Long steel line
    • (5) Hose brackets
    • (5) Hose clips
    • (3) Tees with brackets
    • (8) Line-retaining clips

Disc Brakes

An increasing number of trailer owners are switching over to disc brakes, and with good reason. Disc brake calipers have only one moving part, as opposed to the many moving parts you find with drum brakes. This means that with disc brakes there are fewer parts to maintain, fewer parts to get damaged and fewer parts to repair or replace, thus reducing the cost of maintenance.


Performance increases as well. Disc brakes deliver consistent braking even at highway speeds, unlike drum brakes, which often show a substantial drop in braking torque at higher speeds. In addition, disc brakes offer a much shorter stopping distance than drum brakes.


Titan Hub-Rotor

BrakeRite II SD Trailer Brake Actuator

Note: If you own a Ford or Chevy brake controller, you'll need an adapter (T4846000 or T4845900 - sold separately).


Titan's complete disc brake kit makes the conversion easy. Designed for tandem-axle trailers, this kit includes not only the disc brake assemblies themselves - along with all the necessary lines, fittings and mounting hardware - it also contains the BrakeRite II electric-over-hydraulic actuator.


With a faster response time and more proportional braking than traditional, surge-type actuators, the BrakeRite is perfect for nearly any towing application from light to heavy duty. The system works with most in-cab brake controllers to sense when and how you apply the brakes in the tow vehicle. An electrical signal is then sent to the control module to trigger the actuator's pump and motor. Brake fluid is released and sent to the trailer brakes to activate them. The result is real-time braking that, thanks to the electronic proportional valve system, is also smooth and controlled.


Hydraulic Line Kit

Tandem Torsion Axle Brake Line Kit

  • (A) 12-27/32" Long flexible hose
  • (B) 18-25/32" Long flexible hoses
  • (C)19' Long steel line
  • (D) 66" Long steel lines
  • (E) 30" Long steel line
  • (F) 17" Long steel lines
  • (G) 4-1/2" Long steel line
  • (H) Hose brackets
  • (I) Hose clips
  • (J) Tees with brackets
  • (K) Line-retaining clips


4835700 Titan BrakeRite II Severe Duty Electric-Over-Hydraulic Actuator

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4830000 Titan Tandem Torsion Axle Tubing Kit

4822100 Titan BrakeRite Gel Cell Breakaway Kit with 2 Batteries

4843700







Video of Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator - Tandem, 3,500-lb Axle


Videos are provided as a guide only. Refer to manufacturer installation instructions and specs for complete information.




Video Transcript for Titan BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator Installation - 2015 Flagstaff Classic

Today we're going to be showing you how to install the Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Over-Hydraulic Actuator. This is going to work for tandem axles with 3,500 lb capacity. Part number is T4843700. This Titan kit's going to allow you to easily change over to disc brakes from your standard drum brakes. This is going to give us a very noticeable increase in our braking performance. You can see both the hub and rotor here have a dichromate plated finish for superior corrosion resistance. The advantage to disc brakes is that we're going to have a faster response time to begin slowing down our trailer, and it's going to be a much more smooth and even braking process. To begin our installation, we're going to get our breakaway switch mounted up here to our pin.

You can see it's just going to use a metal tab there. There's a hole in it, and the self-tapping screw we're going to put it right up into the bottom here. You can see that pin will put out there, just in case we have an accidental disconnection, and operate our brakes for us. Now, this plug is going to have to eventually wind up being plugged into our control module. We're going to be mounting that well back in the trailer, so we're going to extend this.

I'm going to show you how to do that in a few minutes. Let's get the plug that was provided mounted up underneath our trailer pin also. Now, to mount the plugin wiring harness up here in the front, we're going to be using part number 18138, and what we've done typically, right there on that line this is bent over at 90 degrees. We've just straightened that out. That'll allow us to connect it to that good sturdy steel that we've got up here just like that. Again, we're going to use self-tapping screws for this job.

Mark where we want them to go and then get them in place. Now we can bring our new 7 volt provided with our kit and get it in position here, and we'll use the provided hardware to attach it to our bracket. Now we can use a flat blade or Phillips screwdriver and just get those secured down. Like that. You can see that's going to allow us to still have a plug here, and what we're going to do is just store the original fifth wheel wiring plug up above the pin box here. There's usually an opening.

You should be able to get it all up in there, then we can just zip tie off whatever we have extra. This is going to be plugged right in just like that. Now, this is going to give us our new plug that will plug into our truck like we normally would. They're the same length as what the one that was on here was, but it's spliced in here for the plug that we'll need for our ground, our 12 volt power, and also our brake signal coming from our vehicle. This is also going to run to the control module, so we're going to run both our breakaway plug and our power, ground, and brake signal plug back to that control module, but we're going to have to extend them. You can see they're not all that long, so we'll be splicing in extra wire to get where we need to go. Now we're going to use a loom clamp here. Another self-tapping screw. We're going to get that secured off to the underside of our trailer there. Now, for our breakaway switch we're going to bring this back. Now, if you do have a rotating pin box, like in this case it's designed to rotate instead of having to have a slider, you want to accommodate and make sure you have enough slack there for that. I'm just going to zip tie it right off to the bottom of the bracket there. Now inside of the wire loom here we have our two breakaway wires. Let's get those pulled out of there. Give ourselves enough pigtail here but we also want it to be long enough so where we can join it together with the three wires in there, so we can trim it off about right there. We'll be taking that inside with us. Now we're going to strip back each of the wires from the breakaway kit here. We're going to add on part number DW05744 onto the end of each one of those. It's going to be a heat shrink butt connector. Standard butt connector will work but these are going to give you superior moisture resistance. We'll use one more of those on the blue wire once we get it stripped back. Now for our white wire and our black wire, we need to go up a size with the butt connector, so instead of it ending in 44, it's going to end in 45. Now, we've made a wiring harness here. This is going to get all of our connections back to the back where we need them. Every application is going to be a little bit different. You'll just have to make sure that you make the connections the same way that we make them. We're using the white wire out of our extra harness that we've built here to connect to the white wire. It's going to create our ground back in the back. Our blue wire's going to be the blue wire. The only real change is going to be that our black wire, our power wire, we're using a yellow wire for that because that's what we had. Then the two black wires that come from our breakaway switch, we're just switching those over to green. Good news there is there's not a polarity issue so you don't have to be sure that you have the negative here, positive there. Now we'll use our heat gun and get these all shrank down. You could also use a lighter or a mini torch if you don't have a heat gun handy. Just want to be careful not to burn the connector. You just want to melt it. All right, now I'm going to use some electrical tape and get those connections taped up really well. This is going to be on the outside, of course, on the camper here, so we're going to try to make it as clean looking as possible. All right, now this is going to run pretty much straight back, and we're going to be going through the front of the camper right here, so it's time to get our hole drilled out for that. Now, I've drilled a small pilot hole out from the inside just so we can ensure that it goes where we want it to. I'm going to use a 3/4" hole saw to drill this hole out, and we've got a grommet that's going to fit in there. The grommet that we're using, in case you do need some, this is part number A11GB. We'll place that right in there like that. Now we're going to pass our wiring in and through there, and we'll pull the majority of it through, but we're also going to be using wire loom. It's going to be our 1/2" diameter wire loom. That'll give us a cleaner look up front here. I'm just going to slide that wire loom up and around. You can see that'll be cleaner looking than just the wires. I'm going to use enough of this to go through my grommet, inside, and down to our other hole location. Just tape the end of that wire loom off there. Once we've got enough on there, we're going to tape that up. You want to compress it to get it started through the grommet. The hole in the grommet is large enough to accept it. You want it to be a nice, tight fit, and it can give you a little bit of trouble. Now we're going to use a couple of loom clamps here, and that'll just help keep it up and out of the way. We're going to use a few more loom clamps inside here. We're just going to run down with that major brace, come across, and down to the hole that we're going to use to get on back in the RV. We're going to come on down, and in our case we've got a small pilot hole that we've drilled here. We drilled that from the underside of the camper out. We want to go above that plastic liner that you typically see underneath your fifth wheels and things like that, just to keep our wires up and from sagging down underneath. We've drilled that hole in an area to where we know that's where it's going to go. Now again with the 3/4" hole saw, we get it drilled out. Now we'll just pass our wiring through there, and you see I've got my grommet right up here. We'll place that in. At the end we'll be able to push that in. Now we're ready to get our actuator mounted up. You've got a couple options with this. You can see the option we chose is using three 5/16" by 18 thread pitch bolts. These need to be 3/4" or shorter. We've only got 5/8" to work. We've just used a 90 degree plate. Drilled our holes in there with our template. This could just as easy be the frame of your trailer or wherever you decide to mount your actuator. Flat washer and lock washer behind it just to keep it nice and solid. As a second option, you can see what we've done here. Two 1/4" by 20 bolts. You have two here and then there are two further back here that you could use to mount it if you want to mount it down, if you want to use the bottom to mount it. The reason we've put these bolts in here is because of the way our plate sits. We've got a little bit of a gap, so we want to give it support. We're going to be mounting this right in this cubby here the customer requested. That's where he wants it, so that's where it goes. See that little bit of a tip that it's got to it We don't want that going down the road. We don't want it pulling against our fasteners, so we got a plate here. I'm just going to use some urethane or some silicone and apply that right to the floor under where those bolts would be. That'll give us good spacing and we won't have to worry about any gaps. Then I'm just going to use a couple of self-tapping screws and secure that right to the floor. That's nice and solid. We won't have to worry about it going anywhere. While we're in here, we're also going to mount our two battery boxes. We're going to be setting these right down on the floor. Of course you want to make sure there's nothing underneath it there that you might cause damage to. We're going to mount them side by side like that. You want to be sure that your pigtail, and you can see they've got it so we can plug them in and they'll run parallel, is long enough for wherever you're going to be mounting your control module. In our case, that's going to be going right up against the wall here. All right. Good to go there. Now let's get that control module in place. Our control module is going to be mounted right there. All right, now that we've got our components mounted inside of the fifth wheel where we want them, we need to get our wires there. What I'm just going to use is just a long stick here. That's going to help us to push our wiring over that underbody panel so we don't have to completely remove it. Just get it down there far enough to where we can get a hold of it from underneath, then we'll be running it up into the camper. Now we're going to be using a pull wire. This is an air line tubing. You could also use a coat hanger, a stiff piece of wire, and wherever your access point is or wherever you're bringing your wires up through, we're going to push this down through. We'll tape our wires off to it, and then be able to bring them up to us. All right, now let's go down there and make that connection. Now we're just going to tape our wire bundle up to the end of the pull wire, and pull it up into position so we can make our connections. As we pull it'll have the tendency to drag across this metal edge, so if yours is anything like this, just put your wiring up inside of there so you won't have to worry about cutting it or anything like that. Each application of course is going to be a little bit different since every one of these campers is different. All right, we got our wiring up in here. We're going to leave a little bit extra of course. We don't need to cut it off too short so we can't make any changes down the road. Now we're going to bring the plugs that we cut off earlier in the installation in. We're going to get these attached to our wires that we ran into the inside here. The black wire, remember we're using the yellow wire for that, but the other colors are going to match up. Blue to blue and white to white on our three prong plug. Now we're ready to get our heat shrinks shrank down on our three prong plug and we'll move on to the two prong plug for the breakaway in just a moment. Let's get the plug on our breakaway taken care of. All right, now let's get this wiring cleaned up. I'm just going to use some electrical tape and also some wire loom. Now we'll make a few of the connections in here. The only one we're really not going to attach is going to be the one coming from the batteries, but the one that comes from the actuator is going to go into the second spot on our control module. Plug that in until you hear that click. Now, the wire that comes from our breakaway switch, it's going to go in the second from what would be the right, so if we're looking to the right, you have a three prong plug. Come to the two prong plug. That gets plugged in there. The one that comes from the trailer plug up front, that's going to go to the very right. Now, since we are using a Ford truck, we need to use the adapter, the Ford and Chevy adapter. Now that we also want to get mounted. I'm just going to use a self-tapping screw for it. Let's get our batteries put in position. We're going to get the wiring hooked up just so we can make everything nice and tidy, however we're not going to be plugging this in until the very end. Once we have everything else done, we'll plug it in and test it out. That's going to go down in our battery box. The red end should go to the positive side of the battery. It's going to have the black wire, and then the white wire's going to go to the negative or the ground side. There's a little gap there. Wires come out. It'll be nice and neat. Then that'll be easy to plug in once we're ready, right there in that first position. I'm just going to use a couple zip ties here, get everything cleaned up. We've got all of our electrical stuff taken care of. Now we're going to move on to getting the old drum style electric brakes removed and getting our new disc style installed. We need to remove the tire. You can just pull that off and set it aside. Now it's time to remove this cap that's on the end. Typically, you can see if you just tap that with a hammer as you rotate it, it'll start to come off. Just like that. We'll want to clean up that grease so we can see our retainer and our nut. In this application, there's a little retainer that has slid over the nut so it helps to keep it from backing off. Sometimes you might have a cotter pin. I'm just going to work that around the edge and it should come off for us. If you get some more of this grease out of the way you'll see the nut that's in here behind that. Let's get that removed. Typically for that we're just going to use a pair of channel locks. One thing to keep in mind, the retainer and the nut we want to hang on to. We're going to be reusing those. That's what we'll use to hold our new disc brake caliper in place. Set that aside. Then one more piece we want to hang on to. Behind that nut is going to be a washer or a thrust bearing there. Just like that. You'll see it's got a flat spot on it that matches with the flat spot on our spindle. Now we'll pull the drum assembly straight off. Right in here there's a bearing. Now, typically when you pull it off it'll just stay in there. Sometimes it'll pop out, so don't get it on your clothes. These we're not going to need anymore. You can set those aside, send them to the scrapper. Coming out of the back of the brake assemblies we're going to have wires. That was what we had previously for the electric braking system. We just want to trim these off. We're not going to be reusing them. Then we'll remove the four nuts that are on the backside that hold this brake assembly to the axle. Once the four of those are removed pull straight out on it. You'll see that's going to be the end of our axle, and our spindle. We want to take a good look over the spindle, and just ensure that there's no marring or any kind of damage on it there. As you can see, that one appears to be in great shape. Now we just need to repeat that exact same process for the other three locations. Inside of the camper here, right on the bottom of the actuator you can see we've got a fitting that comes out. The threaded portion closer to the actuator is the standard 1/8" by 27 NPTF fitting. There's a small #3 adapter that's on there. That's going to allow us to thread in another one of the 1/8" by 27 male fittings. There's a little plug in it. We're going to use our wrench here. This is a 3/8". I'm going to take the plug out, then we can simply use our flexible hose and we're going to go right into the front of that. The reason we're using a flexible hose is just because of the way we need to get out of the floor here. You can use the brake line kit however you see fit to make your necessary connections. I'm going to get that threaded in, and then just tighten it to secure it. The next thing we're going to do, you can see here's the end of our hose. It's just been routed down here to where we need our brake line. We're going to get one of our Ts mounted, and there's a little tab that sticks off of it so if that's not going to be positioned on an angle to help keep it straight, you'll need to drill a small 1/8" hole and place that up and in. That's going to keep this from rotating. We're going to get ours installed right here. I'm just going to use a #12 self-tapping screw. I'm going to mark our hole location. Then we'll bring our flexible brake line on and get that threaded in. With these flared style fittings, you just want to be sure you have them snug down so you don't have any leaks, and of course when we get done we'll check all of our fittings for leaks to make sure we don't have any issues. You can see we've got our little straight piece there. It's got a male fitting on each side. We're going to thread that right into this side of the T. The other one's going to be threaded in right there, positioned like that. Then again we'll secure that with one of our self-tapping screws. All right, now off the side of our T here, you can see we've got our brake line kind of preformed. It's a really good idea while you're working with these to use a tubing bender. What this allows us to do is make bends in our lines, you can see, without kinking it. That can restrict the flow of fluid, either drastically reduce the braking power that's sent to the caliper or even stop it completely. The one coming off the front here, that's going to go right over to our front driver side caliper. This one's going to provide the fluid back to the rear. In our kit, we're going to have these white clips. We're going to use these to secure off our brake lines, and again, we're going to use self-tapping screws here, just like that. Keep everything nice and secure. We don't want them to vibrate and move around too much. When routing your lines, we just need to ensure that these, these are going to be the flexible lines that'll go out to each caliper, we just want to ensure that we've gotten enough room to get those attached. There's going to be a little bit of travel, because we want it to be able to move up and down freely, so that looks like the fine attachment point right there. I'm going to mark it off. You'll see that hard line. It's going to be a little bit too far there, so what we can do is just put a little bit of a bend in it back here to make up for that. That should be about perfect. You can see we just put just a little bit of a bend in there to take that distance out, and that should be able to connect nice and easily. I'm just going to secure that here with one of our keepers. This one, we want this to wind up in about the same position as we had on the other side, so again, we have to put a little bit of a bend in it. Now let's bring a longer length of tubing. We're going to bring this back and over this direction so we can secure it off as it runs rearward. We're going to be mounting our T right underneath here, just where we did before, but you'll see we got a little bit too much length, so what we're going to do is just get rid of that length by putting in just a couple of bends here. In most of your standard applications, when mounting your caliper brackets which are here, they're just going to bolt right up to the existing brake brackets. Remember when we took off those hubs, those bolts will just slide through. You'll need a brake hardware kit sold on our website, and basically it just bolts to that flange. This is a very weird axle. It's got this and that that kind of change all of that up, so what we've done is we've had ours welded on, but in typical applications, the four holes here are going to line up with the four holes in that brake flange. That's going to give us the two holes that we're going to require to mount our caliper to. Before you mount that caliper, you need to get your disc on, so we'll start by packing those bearings and getting the seal put in. For packing our bearings we're just going to use a high temp grease designed for wheel bearings, and I like to just put it on my hand, and you basically want to squeeze it in between the inner and outer portion of the bearing there. Once we have it worked in there far enough, we'll actually see it. See that starting to come out of the top there You just want to do that all the way around. You could also use a bearing packer. These are easy lube spindles. Some people will just put the bearings on there and then lube them up afterwards. I just think this is going to give you a lot more confidence. You'll be 100% sure that you're bearings are completely packed and you won't have to worry about any premature wear on them once you start your travels. You can see that starting to come all the way around, and just keep working around the outside. We're going to do this for the inner, which is the larger bearing, and also for the outer, which is going to be the smaller. The bearings and seals are provided, so you won't have to worry about picking those up or using your old ones. Once our bearing's fully packed with grease, we're going to drop it right in the backside of the disc there. Then we can grab our new seal. To drive our seal in place, we're going to use a seal driver that we carry here at etrailer. This is part number PTW83020. You could also use a 4x4 or a piece of wood at home if you don't want to pick up a seal driver. The big key is just to get it started squarely so we don't bend the flange on one side or the other. I'm going to get that slid on our spindle there, and it's going to be a little loose for now until we get our outer bearing in, which we need to get packed right now. Once we've got that outer packed up, it's going to slide in with the tapered side facing inward. We'll slide that washer back onto that thrust bearing that we took off earlier, and replace our nut. Now we're going to set the end play or essentially the in and out movement. Let's see here. I'm going to loosen that up. You see that kind of movement in and out We want to get rid of all of that, but we don't want to tighten it up so much that we can't spin the disc, so if we we're to overtighten it just slightly, it's pretty tough to turn there. Get it down. We want to make sure everything's compressed nicely, then we just back it off a little bit until we get good free spin on there. Yeah. That's going to be really good. Not too much drag, but also zero end play, zero in and out movement. I'm just going to take the keeper that clips right on there like that, and that's really all there is for mounting our disc on. Now, for the calipers. We're going to be using the two threaded holes here and here to mount our caliper to the bracket. Now, on one side, you're going to have the block on the bottom. On one side, it's going to be on the top. We want to reverse these. Very simple design. We'll just unthread the bleeder screw, place it in the top, and then the block where our brake line's actually going to attach, that's going to go down to the bottom, but for now let's get it installed. We'll use the provided hardware, which are going to be bolts and lock washers. Just slide that into position and place in our bolt there and get it started. Once we have both of them started we can get them secure. I'm going to flip our bleeder screw and our brake line mount around so we get it going the right direction. I want to make sure that there's a copper washer on the top and bottom side of that block there. We've already done that in our other three locations, but you'll need to complete that process for your other three locations, and then we'll work on getting our flexible hoses from our hard brake line down to our caliper. All right, now while we still have these caps off, we can see in here well. Let's go ahead and get these filled up with the grease. Basically, as we put it in there, it's going to fill from the back to the front, so you just want to see it start to come out around that outer bearing that we installed. There you can see it starting to come out. Just do that for our four corners. Now we're going to tighten down the block there. We're going to get our flexible hose threaded in. We're going to leave those just loose enough to give us a little bit of movement, then we can route that right up to our hard line there. We just want to ensure as we mount these that we're going to have clearance between any sharp edges or anything. That'll be good right there. I'm going to mark our location because we're going to need to drill a hole. That's for our bracket to sit down into. Check our positioning on that again, and then I'm going to use a #12 self-tapper and secure the bracket in place. I'm going to slide that up in position, and you can see our keepers, they're going to slide up right behind that bracket. That way we won't have to worry about that moving around. Take the cap off of our hard line there and we can thread that right in. Then to hold that in place and keep it from rotating, we'll use a 5/8" wrench. All right. Now let's go around and do that for the other three locations. We'll just tighten down the fitting here where the flexible line goes into our block, and make sure we've got those washers crushed just a little bit to give us a good seal. Now we can head around to the other three locations and we'll do the same thing. All right, now we're going to get ready to bleed out the system. We need to get all the air that's in those lines out so we have good braking force. I'm going to remove the cap. We'll need to fill this up so it's at most 3/8" from the bottom of the lip. Now I'll place our cap back on there. Now, as we're bleeding the system, the level of fluid is going to go down as it enters the lines, so you want to monitor this to make sure, as we said, it stays within about 3/8" at the bottom of those threads. To bleed the system, we're going to be using the breakaway switch, so we need to plug in our breakaway batteries of course so it's going to get the power it needs to operate the system. To bleed out the system, we need to take the cap off of the bleeder screw. You want to hang on to that because we are going to be putting that back on. That's going to keep any of the dirt and grime and stuff like that out of there. We're going to use a piece of clear tubing. I'm going to have to hang on to it to keep it on there, but this will allow us to monitor the fluid coming out. As the fluid's coming out, we want it to be clear and we want to make sure that we get all of the air bubbles out of it. We just open our bleeder screw like that, and close it like that. Starting with the furthest caliper away from the operating unit, I'm going to crack our bleeder screw and I want to make sure that we got clear fluid coming out of there with no air bubbles. You can see we got no bubbles in there, so that one should be good. Do the same thing here, and if you watch, as soon as I crack that open you're going to see the air bubbles that we're talking about. See those air bubbles come out Then you've got a nice steady stream of clear brake fluid, so we'll tap that one back off. Now we'll go to the one that's just a little bit closer than what these are. Now we'll move on to our last one here. It looks like we're good. We're going to need to get our dust caps knocked on here. Now, we're using ones that we have here in the shop. The customer has a easy lube style of spindle and he wants to stay with that, so the other caps that come with the kit will go on in the same way. With those caps back on, we're ready to throw these tires back on both sides and we're ready to start enjoying this trailer again. With everything working as it should and no leaks detected, that's going to complete our installation of the Titan Disc Brake Kit and the BrakeRite II Severe Duty Electric-Over-Hydraulic Actuator for tandem axle trailers with 3,500 lb axles. Part number is T4843700.


Customer Reviews

Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator - Tandem, 3,500-lb Axle - T4843700

Average Customer Rating:  4.3 out of 5 stars   (9 Customer Reviews)

Change your trailer over to disc brakes for increased performance. Easy-to-install BrakeRite II Severe Duty actuator plugs into your trailer connector and sends a signal to activate the trailer brakes when those in the tow vehicle are applied.

- T4843700
by:

Works great even after a year! 499398



- T4843700
by:

Thanks for your promptness and professionalism. I have only had time to pick up the kit and store it. My trailer will be set for a special application I will end up with lots of unusable bits. I will be sure to send a followup after I have the system installed. 476500


Comments

Wonderful product. Going from the electric drum brakes to disc is like night and day. There is no adjustment needed and dont fade on a long down hill grade. I barely notice the trailer while traveling. The only negative I have is due to trailer design two of the anchor pins were too close to the trailer frame. I solved the problem by cutting off the hex drive and slotting the ends.

Jim S - 02/16/2019

49566

- T4843700
by:

I put this system on a 2 axle boat trailer, approx 4500lbs. After trying 3 different actuators I'm still stuck with way too much brake on the lowest setting. After 4-5 calls into the company that bought Titan I was able to speak with the guy that could help me out. He offered the solution of adding the drum brake adapter, which decreases the voltage to the pump. Titan is out of stock, and all the vendors that well it want more than the cost of the part to ship it. So for now I have a $1100 brake system that does nothing but add weight to my trailer. Also, every one of the the Chinese copper washers for the hydraulic lines spewed brake fluid after installation. The parts store had replacements for $10 that were 3 times as thick. 289001



- T4843700
by:

Great product. Installed on a boat trailer for a heavy 25ft boat. We drive a lot of hills and the old surge brakes were useless at the end of a long down hill. Truck and trailer stop on a dime now and much easier to hose off after saltwater trips. The only down fall to the kit was the brake lines. The long sections were great but I ended up cutting a flairing my own to make it work. I also had to buy extra rubber hoses to run to the calipers. Very happy with the outcome and performance. 506527



- T4843700
by:

Installation of the disc brakes was relatively straightforward with the exception of making the hydraulic lines fit. But that could not be helped as of course every trailer chassis is different, so fitting the brake lines involved a bit of customization, but we got it to work nicely in the end. I will say that the brakes should have been larger in diameter. A car the weight of this trailer would have had brake discs at least an inch larger in size, but so far they have been stopping better than the electric drum brakes they replaced with less tendency to lock up. I would recommend this product as an upgrade to drum brakes. 243600



- T4843700
by:

The Break system it is excellent, good quality, and everything is ready to be installed. I never have done this type of job before but with the help of the installation video it made the job really easy. The only reason that I'm not giving it five stars is because the kit was missing the bolts to connect the calipers to the axle but they sent them to me as soon as I called them. It added another 4 days to the project. ETrailer's customer service is excellent and when I had a technical question a technician called back within 10 minutes. 219925



- T4843700
by:

The Break system it is excellent, good quality, and everything is ready to be installed. I never have done this type of job before but with the help of the installation video it made the job really easy. The only reason that I'm not giving it five stars is because the kit was missing the bolts to connect the calipers to the axle but they sent them to me as soon as I called them. It added another 4 days to the project. ETrailer's customer service is excellent and when I had a technical question a technician called back within 10 minutes. 219924



- T4843700
by:

The product itself is very good. The actuator is a little noicy but you have to be outside the vehicle to hear it, inside the vehicle you can not hear it. I installed this kit on my 2006 boat mate trailer for my Malibu wakesetter. It was equipped with disc brakes before and were the surge type and they also quite working. I had to install new bearings and seals anyway so I thought some fresh brake would do as well. I also wanted to get rid of the surge brake type and turned to this electric over hydraulic as I wanted control from my cab. My 2014 dodge with the factory built in brake controller works excellent with the actuator. The one downside I did have were the seals were wrong size, the bearings matched and races so I thought it was a little weird that the seals wouldn't match. I had an inside diameter of 1.68 on the axel and the seals with the kit were 1.716 I do believe. 8 bucks for new seals I could care less. It did not bother me to buy new seals. I also had to buy the four bolts to bolt the bracket for the caliber onto the axle. Kit did not come with. If you were to buy this kit for a boat trailer be prepared to build a bracket of some sort for the batteries, control box, and actuator. I got lucky for the emergency break away and I had a quarter inch hole available and bolted it to there. Over all very good kit and easy to install with the mechanical skills. 199753



- T4843700
by:

I have yet to try them out, but they seem like they are going to work great. The only problem I had was that the kit was short on set of lines for one of my axels. 16257


Comments

Is there a kit like the 4843700 that includes the RF control? If so, what is the price?Thanks so much for your help.

-- comment by: jim c - 07/27/2013

1812

Perhaps I am misunderstanding, if so, please bear with. This kit is designed to be a complete electric over hydraulic system that uses whatever brake controller you already have in the vehicle. As the controller sends the signal that would normally activate electric brakes, the BrakeRite system uses that signal, and depending on the strength of the signal, it alters how much pressure the pump sends to the calipers. There is not an RF device that can be used to remotely activate the BrakeRite system.

-- Patrick B - 7/30/2013

Comments

What type of warranty comes on all parts?

-- comment by: Russell - 10/26/2013

2237

Titan offers a 1 year warranty on all the parts in this kit, from the discs to the actuator.

-- Patrick B - 10/30/2013

10
10

Ask the Experts about this Titan Trailer Brakes
Do you have a question about this Trailer Brake?


  • Replacement 3,500 Pound Titan Disc Brake Assembly on Trailer
  • The current replacement disc brake assembly for the Titan Kit # T4843700 you currently have is indeed the Titan Disc Brake Assembly # T10HREKITBB that the shop installed on your trailer. This kit includes the hub and rotor assembly, the cast iron caliper, the mounting bracket and hardware. The overall rotor diameter is 9-3/4 inches. The original/older model of this assembly is no longer available from the manufacturer. I did speak with my contact at Titan and was able to confirm that...
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  • How Do Tandem Axle Hydraulic Brake Lines Typically Attach to Trailer Axles
  • I believe what you mentioned is a standard way of running trailer brake lines on a tandem trailer. I attached a diagram for the brake line kit part # 18TA-BLKIT and how it normally connects to a trailer. The main feed line runs to the first axle where a Tee splits it off to run to either assembly on the axle. These lines attach directly to the axle.
    view full answer...

  • Parts Needed to Add EOH Disc Brakes to Tandem Axle Boat Trailer
  • A great place to start on your project of adding electric-over-hydraulic (EOH) disc brakes to your boat trailer is the linked article which covers this process in detail. The article even includes links to each of the components needed; these include brake flanges on your spindles, hub/rotors that use the same bearings as your current hubs (to ensure they will fit your spindles) the brake assemblies, lines, EOH actuator, breakaway kit and for the Tundra a brake controller that is compatible,...
    view full answer...

  • Differences Between Kodiak and Titan Disc Brake Kits
  • Both of these manufacturers make excellent products and both products have received excellent customer reviews. The main difference is that the Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator, # T4843700, which you referenced, comes with an actuator. The Kodiak kit # K2HR35D does not have a brake kit with actuator available. For a comparable kit, you will need the following: Kodiak Disc Brake Kit, # K2HR35D - Qty 2 Titan BrakeRite II Electric-Hydraulic Actuator...
    view full answer...

  • Parts Needed for Electric to Disc Brake Conversion on 2019 Grand Design Reflection Travel Trailer
  • We have disc brake conversion kits for your 2019 Grand Design's 5200-lb axles that are shown on the linked page. A complete hub-and-rotor kit like # K2HR526D completely replaces your existing hubs with new 6-on-5-1/2 hub/rotors and includes the calipers and pads. To select the right kit you'll need to match the wheel bolt pattern, wheel size and the hub bearing set to your existing setup. Disc kits for any given axle weight rating come in various finishes. An all stainless-steel kit...
    view full answer...

  • Disc Brake Kit for a Grand Design Travel Trailer with 5,000 Pound Lippert Axles
  • You likely have 5,200 pound de-rated axles. You can check the bearing numbers stamped into the sides of the bearings in one of the hubs on the trailer now to help determine what will fit. Most likely they use inner bearing 25580 and outer bearing 15123. For a disc brake kit that uses these bearings I recommend # K2HR526DKG. This is a kit for one axle so if you need brakes on both axles you would need 2 kits. For bearings you would need 4 of inner bearing # 25580, 4 of outer bearing...
    view full answer...

  • Which Trailer Electric Over Hydraulic Actuator is the Best
  • For the absolutely best performance and reliability you can't beat the HydraStar electric over hydraulic actuators. We have found that they are the most reliable, react the fastest and just in general work the best. For just the actuator you would want part # HBA16 but if you wanted a kit that has brake lines and a breakaway kit you would want the part # CAR-HBA16-2. I also attached a link to a page that has a guide that will walk you through the process of adding EOH brakes to a trailer.
    view full answer...

  • Does Kodiak Offer a Disc Brake Kit with Actuator Like the Titan Brake Kit # T4843700
  • I can put together a brake kit for you that will be comparable to the Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator, # T4843700. Kodiak does not have a brake kit with actuator available. This is most likely because they do not manufacture electric over hydraulic brake actuators. For a comparable kit, you will need the following: Kodiak Disc Brake Kit, # K2HR35D - Qty 2 Titan BrakeRite II Electric-Hydraulic Actuator Kit, # T4835700 - Qty 1 Titan Hydraulic...
    view full answer...

  • Switching from Hydraulic Surge Brakes to Electric Over Hydraulic Disc Brakes on a Boat Trailer
  • First, you may not need to replace the coupler at all. In most cases you can still use the surge coupler it just won't actually do anything with the brakes after switching to electric over hydraulic. And its even better if you are able to lock out the actuator so you don't get the clunking of the actuator during starts and stops. Since you have a Maxbrake brake controller I would go with the Carlisle HydraStar, # HBA16, since it is confirmed to work with that brake controller without...
    view full answer...

  • Comparing Titan Disc Brake Kits # T4843800 and # T4843700
  • The main differences are Titan Disc Brake Kit part # T4843700 comes with the BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator, # T4835700, which is basically plug and play, so faster and easier to install. The kit includes a control module that is compatible with most in-cab brake controllers, wiring harness, breakaway switch and breakaway battery harness. The break-away battery is sold separately as part # T4822100. Part # T4843800 has the EHB actuator # T4813100 and is hardwired and does...
    view full answer...

  • Everything Needed to install Electric Over Hydraulic Disc Brakes on a 24 foot Eagle Boat Trailer
  • To answer your last question first, for a replacement spindle that matches the dimensions you have that also has a brake mounting flange you would want the part # R20384EZ. The Titan Brake Rite Kit part # T4843700 would come with everything else needed and would fit the spindles you have on your trailer. The Titan actuator is a very nice unit that will work very well for you so we would recommend it. The only thing else you would possibly need is a brake controller compatible with...
    view full answer...

  • Recommended Parts to Convert Electric Brakes on 5th Wheel to Electric Over Hydraulic
  • We don't offer a complete kit for 7K axles, but we do have hub/rotors or slip on rotors that could work depending on the inner and outer wheel bearings or wheel bolt pattern your hubs currently use. For instance, if your hubs use a 25580 inner bearing and a 14125A outer bearing, two of the Kodiak # K2HR712E kits which include the hub/rotors, calipers and caliper brackets would be a good start. The bearings and races are included. You'd also need a line kit like part # DM5425 and an...
    view full answer...

  • How to Route Brake Lines on Travel Trailer Using 5 Flex Brake Lines Included in # T4843700 Kit
  • There are a few different ways to route your brake lines. One method would take a minimum of 6 flex lines. You'd start at the actuator and go directly from the actuator to the steel brake line. The line would mount to the underside of the trailer, and would tee off at each axle. A flex line would lead from the tee to a hard line fastened to each axle, with a flex line on each end of the axle making the transition at each caliper. Four flex lines at each caliper, with two flex lines making...
    view full answer...

  • Disc Brake Kits for Converting ShoreLandr Tandem Axle Boat Trailer to Disc Brake Operation
  • Installing disc brakes on your trailer that has drum brakes now will require new brake assemblies and also a new actuator that can provide the higher hydraulic pressure needed by disc brakes. You can stay with a straight hydraulic setup like you have now or you can install an electric-over-hydraulic (EOH) actuator that works with an electric trailer brake controller in the tow vehicle the way electric drum brakes do. I linked two articles for you, one covering each of those two disc...
    view full answer...

  • Where Do I Run the Wiring for BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator in Titan Disc Brake Kit
  • The only hardwire connection that will need to be made for the Titan BrakeRite II Severe-Duty Electric-Hydraulic Actuator in the Titan Disc Brake Kit, # T4835700, is to a 12 volt DC battery with a minimum rating of 10 amp hours. All of the other components in the system use plug-in connections and connect to each other. I am including a diagram that shows how this system is set up. This system will not have any affect on your trailer's wiring set-up or junction box.
    view full answer...

  • Brake Lines and Bearings Included with Titan Disc Brake Conversion Kit # T4843700
  • The Titan # T4843700 kit you referred to does indeed include bearings, races and seals, as well as bearing protectors and both steel and flexible brake lines. The photo I provided shows everything included in the # T4843700 kit, with the parts you've asked about highlighted.
    view full answer...

  • Can Bearing Be Reused When Installing Kodiak Disc Brake Kit with Races Installed
  • If your current bearings are good you can reuse them with a Kodiak disc brake kit that has the races already installed like the Kodiak kit part # K2HR712E. The bearings do not have to always match the original races that were used in the hub.
    view full answer...

  • Troubleshooting a Titan Brake Rite that Started Locking Up Trailer Brakes After Driving in Rain
  • It sounds like some corrosion is causing the circuits of your trailer wiring to short out which is causing the Brake Rite Actuator of the # T4843700 that you referenced to fully engage. I would thoroughly inspect the trailer connector on both your truck and trailer for corrosion or exposed wire and fix as necessary. The electric over hydraulic actuator in this kit is designed so that it can be used in the rain so it shouldn't be the problem. You could verify that your 7-way is...
    view full answer...

  • Converting from Electric Drum Trailer Brakes to Kodiak Hydraulic Disc Trailer Brakes
  • To upgrade your car hauler to Disc Brakes will require several items. Since you are already setup with a brake controller for controlling electric brakes, the easiest way to upgrade would be to add an electric over hydraulic brake actuator to the trailer, like the Titan BrakeRite, # T4813100, for disc brakes. The pump in this actuator will be activated by the brake output circuit coming from your brake controller. If your brake controller is proportional, you will need to make sure it...
    view full answer...

  • Does Titan Disc Brake/BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator Kit Require Welding On Flanges
  • As long as your Ford factory trailer brake controller has a setting for electric-over-hydraulic (EOH) brake operation it will work with the BrakeRite actuator included in the Titan Disc Brake Kit # T4843700. This kit is intended for trailers with tandem 3500-lb axles. Usually this operating mode can be selected from the controller's main menu screen. Yes, the included caliper mounting flanges do need to be welded in place by a qualified welder who has the tools necessary to ensure these...
    view full answer...

  • Availability of Replacement Brake Pads/Bearings for Titan Hub/Rotors on # T4843700 Disc Brake Kit
  • We offer replacement bearings compatible with the hub/rotors used on the Titan Disc Brake Kit # T4843700 you mentioned. The replacement bearings are part # L68149 (inner) and # L44649 (outer). Replacement races are also available, # L68110 for the inner and # L44610 for the outer. For a replacement double-lip grease seal, use part # RG06-050. These parts are sold individually. For replacement brake pads, Titan offers part # T4870900 which includes 4 pads, enough for one axle. Having...
    view full answer...

  • Building A Gooseneck Trailer Which Braking System is Recommended Electric/Electric Over Hydraulic
  • When installing the braking system you will want to make sure that the parts are compatible with the weight capacity of the axles, brake mounting flange, and spindles that you will be using to build your trailer. To add brakes to the gooseneck trailer that you will be building you will need a brake controller installed in the vehicle that you will be towing the trailer with. The brake controller sends signal to the trailer that the vehicle is braking, brake controllers require a wiring...
    view full answer...

  • Replacement Rotors for Titan Disc Brake Kit T4843700
  • The disc brakes that come with the Titan Disc Brake kit part # T4843700 that you referenced are 10 inch, 3,500 lb capacity, with a 5 on 4-1/2 inch bolt pattern. The replacement rotor then would be the part # KHR10D.
    view full answer...

  • Recommendations For Installing Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II On Sailboat Trailer
  • The Titan Disc Brake Kit and BrakeRite II SD Electric-Hydraulic Actuator - Tandem, 3,500-lb Axle # T4843700 will require a compatible brake controller. The OEM controllers are not a good fit with Electric Over Hydraulic Actuators as they don't always communicate well, so I recommend using the Tekonsha Prodigy P3 # 90195 along with the wiring adapter # 3034-P on your 2016 Ford F-350. If you have the factory integrated brake controller you will need to have a dealer clear the error. I've...
    view full answer...

  • What is Proper Torque Spec for Holding Calipers to Brake Flange on Disc Brakes
  • The bolts that hold the calipers of the Titan brake kit part # T4843700 that you have to the bracket need to be torqued to 45 ft lbs.
    view full answer...

  • Is the Timbren Axle-Less Suspension A35RS545 Compatible with Hydraulic Disc Brakes
  • Yes, you most certainly can use hydraulic disc brakes with the Timbren Axle-Less Trailer Suspension System w Hubs # A35RS545. This Timbren system already has a brake mounting flange installed on it so if you already have your trailer setup with disc brakes that install on a 4 bolt brake mounting flange, like the Kodiak Disc Brake Kit # K2R35D, then you will be good to go. Otherwise you can use a disc brake kit that uses the common surge actuator, like the Titan Disc Brake Kit # T4843100,...
    view full answer...

  • Converting 3,500 Pound Disc Brake Assemblies to Oil Bath Assemblies
  • You should be able to convert your existing Titan 3,500 pound disc bake assemblies like the part # T4843700 that you referenced using the Kodiak XL ProLube Kit # XLPROLUBE1980KIT. This kit is designed specifically for this purpose and works with 3,500 pound axles. As long as the hub bore on your existing assembly features a 1.98 inch diameter and it uses a grease seal with a 1.72 inch inner diameter this kit will work great. If you have a different size hub bore or the hub assemblies...
    view full answer...

  • Changing Drum Brakes to Disc Brakes on Gooseneck Trailer
  • If you already have hydraulic drum brakes, then you will simply need a rotor and caliper kit for your axle capacity. For instance, if you have standard 3500 lb axles, then you can use the Kodiak Disc Brake Kit - 10" Hub/Rotor - 5 on 4-1/2 - Dacromet - 3,500 lbs # K2HR35D. If you currently have Electric over Hydraulic Drum brakes on your trailer then the brake lines are already run and you just need to add a compatible EOH brake actuator for disc brakes like # HBA16. This upgrade...
    view full answer...

  • Difference Between Titan Disc Brake Kits with Brake Rite Actuators T4843700 and T4843800
  • The two kits are very similar with the only difference being the actuator included. The part # T4843800 comes with the Severe Duty Brake Rite and the # T4843700 comes with the non-SD actuator. The basic BrakeRite EHB and BrakeRite II SD units are the same, the difference is with the electronics. The BrakeRite EHB has the ECB (electronic control board) built within the unit and has five wires exiting the housing. If not properly connected the unit will not perform properly or at all....
    view full answer...

  • Single Axle Brake Line Kit Needed for Triple Axle Trailer to Make a Triple Axle Disc Brake Kit
  • You wouldn't need a triple axle brake line kit, # T4864000, because the Titan Disc Brake Kit # T4843700 already comes with 2/3 of what you need. So you would need a single axle kit # DM5424 or # DM5425. There are adapter fittings in triple axle kit # T4864000 that are 1/4 to 3/8 inch but not in the Titan disc brake kit # T4843700 and not in either of the single axle line kits listed above.
    view full answer...


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Info for this part was:

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