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PowerStop OE Replacement 6-Lug Brake Rotor and Pad Kit; Front and Rear (10-23 4Runner)

Item TR12367
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$309.10 (kit)

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      Video Review & Installation

      Jake: Jake here for ExtremeTerrain, and today I'm taking a look at the PowerStop OE Replacement Six-Lug Front and Rear Brake Rotor and Pad Kit fitting 2010 and newer 4Runners. Brakes are some of the most important components on your rig, especially if you are daily driving it or even if you're using it to its fullest extent. If your 4Runner is in need of new brakes or even just an improvement, you can still make that upgrade for a reasonable price using this kit from PowerStop. This is a full set of front and rear rotors and pads, and it's gonna fit and stop like your factory brakes with a little something extra.Now there are a few places on my own vehicles where I believe it's worth always spending whatever the budget will allow, and brakes are one of those places. PowerStop's products are consistently excellent, too. Now this kit is meant to be a direct replacement for your stock brakes, both front and rear, with a little extra tidbits thrown in to make things just a bit more pleasant than your factory brakes. Now the rotors, both front and rear, are of the solid, vented variety, again, much like your stock brakes. However, the real magic here is in the pads. These are made using PowerStop's own proprietary ceramic compound, and it's designed to give you really good bite while also keeping dust and noise to a minimum. So not only should this outperform your stock brakes, it should also produce less dust, less noise, so it's a total win-win-win.Now, the pads here are chamfered and slotted to help keep noise in bay, and you've got dual-layered rubberized shims on the back here to help keep out any unwanted noise and vibrations. The same is true both front and rear. PowerStop also includes brand new stainless steel hardware and new pins, so you have a solid refresh of your braking system with this kit. So everything's going to stop better, you're going to get less noise, and these will just generally outperform your stock brakes without any real fuss.This kit is going to run you about $350, and that does make it about the least expensive brake kit in the category. It's a great upgrade and still gonna cost you less than the equivalent parts from Toyota would cost, and you're going to get better braking performance and probably longer life out of them as well. So for that, I don't think anybody could argue with it.Installation gets a 2 out of 3 on our difficulty meter and you should plan on this job taking you about 3 hours to complete. Now, brakes can be a bit of a difficult thing to do if you've never had the pleasure before, but once you've got one corner figured out, the rest is pretty self-explanatory and simple. And walk you through that install process now, let's head out to the shop.Installer: Tools required for this install include an impact gun, a ratchet, diagonal cutters, a screwdriver, 12, 13, and 17-millimeter sockets, 17 and 19-millimeter swivel socket, microfiber towel, brake cleaner, and an optional M8-1.25 bolt to remove your rotors.What's up, guys? Today we're installing a set of brakes on our 4Runner, so let's get started. So our first step is to remove our brake pads from our caliper. We have a couple clips that we'll have to remove. We can slide out our two pins and then remove our pads. So first, we can pop out this clip that's connected to our two pins. So we'll just push down on that and pop that out of the hole. and then we can slide that out of place. And then we can push forward on our pins. Slide those out, and then we'll remove our second clip. Next we can remove our two pads. Now these are a little stiff in there, so I'm just gonna use a screwdriver in these two holes and just pry back and forth to slide our pad out. And then we'll do that same thing for our other pad.Next, we can remove our two caliper bolts. So I'm going to grab a 19-millimeter swivel socket to take these out. Now I'm gonna leave this one in until we get our caliper hanger so we can hang this up and not put any pressure on our brake line. Next, we're gonna remove this 12-millimeter bolt that holds our brake line bracket in. We'll grab our 12-millimeter socket to take that out. And we can pop that out of place.Next, we can fully remove that last bolt that's holding in our caliper and use a caliper hanger or bungee cord to hang our caliper up. Now I'm just going to hook this to the spring and then remove our bolt. And then with our bolt removed, we can remove our caliper.So next we can remove our rotor. Now you have a couple options here. If your rotor just pulls right off, then great, you're lucky. If not, you can tap around the rotor with a rubber mallet since we are gonna be replacing our rotor. Or since we have a threaded hole here, I'm going to be using an M8-1.25 bolt that we can thread in. And then we'll just take a 13-millimeter socket on a ratchet to tighten that down, and that'll push the rotor away from the hub. And then once you get that to pop, you can pull your rotor the rest of the way off. Now moving onto the rear, we can remove our two slide bolts, remove our clamshell, and then use a caliper hanger to hang that up out of the way.So now I'm going to grab our caliper hanger and just throw that on the spring for now. And then we'll take a 17 millimeter socket to remove our two bolts. And then with our two bolts removed, we can wiggle our clamshell off, and then hang that onto our caliper hook. Next, we can remove our caliper bracket with our brake pads all-in-one. So we'll take a 17-millimeter swivel socket to remove our two bracket bolts.Next we can remove our rotor. We're gonna do this the same way we did the front. I've got our M8-1.25 bolt. that we can thread into our rotor. And then we'll take a 13-millimeter socket to tighten that down. And then once our rotor pops free, we can remove it.Now before we reinstall our new rotor and reinstall our caliper, we're gonna grab our caliper compressor tool to compress the pistons in our calipers to make room for our new brake pads. So we'll slide this in. This one ratchets, so we'll just move it back and forth to compress our pistons.Next we can install our rotor. I'm gonna put it on backwards first so that we can clean this side. So we'll grab some brake cleaner and a microfiber towel or some shop rags. And then we can flip our rotor around. And we'll spray down the other side. Now to hold our rotor in place while we reinstall our caliper, I'm just gonna throw a couple lug nuts back on.And next we can reinstall our brake caliper. Next we can unhook our caliper and then we'll grab our bolts and thread those back into the backside of the knuckle. Now once we have our bolts threaded in, we can grab our 19-millimeter socket to tighten these down.Next we can install our brake pads. So we're going to use some of the included lube to lube up our metal backplate. And then we can slide that in. The one with the wear indicator is going towards the rear. And then we'll do that same thing for our front pad.Next we can install our new pins. Now for our bottom pin, we're gonna be installing our clip with it. We'll slide that through and then we can slide that through the hole in our clip. Now these two pins are going to go into our brake pad. Now the other side's a little stiffer, so we can get some diagonal cutters to make it easier.And then we can install our clip that connects our two pins. We'll slide it through the holes in our pins. and then we can pop it through the hole in our caliper.Now lastly, we can reinstall the bolt that holds our brake line bracket into place. We'll pop that back in. And then we can thread in our bolt. And once we have our bolt threaded in, we can take our 12-millimeter socket to tighten that down. Now once you're done with one side, you can repeat the same process on the other side. After you're done with that, you want to pump your brake pedal a couple of times to compress your pistons once again so that you don't overflow your master cylinder when you go to do the rear.Now moving on to the rear, the first thing we're going to do is compress the piston in our caliper. For this one, we're going to be using a different style compressor tool. This one will hook onto the clamshell and then this piece will compress our piston in. So now I'm going to put a microfiber towel over our pistons. And then we can get our tool in there and compress our pistons back into place.Next we can install our rotor. Once again, I'm putting this on backwards first so that we can clean it. So we'll get our brake cleaner, and the clean microfiber or shop rag, and then flip it around. And then we can grab our two lug nuts to hold this in place.So first we can pop out our old brake pads. And then we can pop out our brackets. We're just gonna match these up to our new ones. And now we can pop our new bracket in, in its place. And then we'll just keep doing that same thing for the rest of them.Next we can install our clip onto our brake pad. So we're just gonna pop that on just like that. And then we can take our included lube. We're gonna lube up all of these metal surfaces. And then we can slide our brake pads in. The one with this clip is gonna be towards the rear. Now we'll do that same thing on the other side.Now we can reinstall our brake caliper bracket with our pads. So we'll grab our factory bolts. Slide this over the rotor. And then we can start to thread in our bolts by hand. And now we can take our 17-millimeter socket to tighten up our two bolts. And then once we have our bracket tightened down, we can go back and lube up the backside of our brake pad, and then we'll do that same thing on the front.Now the last thing we have to do is reinstall our clamshell, but first we're going to lubricate our slide bolts. And then we'll do that same thing for our other one as well.Now we can grab our caliper off the hook, slide that over our pads, and then slide our bolt through. And then we'll do that same thing on the bottom. And now we can grab our 17-millimeter socket to tighten these down. Now as you tighten them down, this little boot is gonna pop off. So you can just wiggle that around to get it to pop back onto our bolt. And we'll do that same thing on the bottom. And now once you've finished with one side, you can repeat the same process on the other side and then go back into the cabin to pump up your brake pedal.So that'll wrap up this review and install of the Power Stop OE Replacement 6-Lub Brake Rotor and Pad Kit for the front and rear of your 2010 and newer 4Runner. Thanks for watching and for all things 4Runner, keep it right here at

      Product Information

      Features, Description, Reviews, Q&A, Specs & Installation

      Features & Specs

      • Street Performance Brake Kit
      • Bolt Circle of 139.4mm Front, 139.7mm Rear
      • Height of 68.40mm Front, 68.10mm Rear
      • Hub Hole Diameter of 108mm Front, 108mm Rear
      • Minimum Rotor Thickness of 29mm Front, 16mm Rear
      • Nominal Rotor Thickness of 31.80mm Front, 18mm Rear
      • Outside Diameter of 338mm Front, 312mm Rear
      • Drum-in-Hat Design
      • Cast Iron Rotor Material
      • Vented Rotor Type
      • Stud Size of 14.4mm Front, 14.4mm Rear
      • Limited Lifetime Warranty
      • Easy Installation
      • Fits 2010-2023 4-Runner Models


      Modern Seat Styling. Restore the efficiency of your ride and cruise safely with this PowerStop OE Replacement 6-Lug Brake Rotor and Pad Kit; Front and Rear on your 4-Runner. Sporting precision machining, this assembly features single piece rotor design with premium ceramic pads for optimal stop power.

      Strong Composition. Designed for reliability on your day to day driving this kit uses rotors machined from high-quality cast iron, ensuring maximum rigidity and toughness against stress and corrosion.

      Installation. This product is easy to install and should take about 3 hours.

      Warranty. There is a limited lifetime warranty on this product.

      Application. The PowerStop OE Replacement 6-Lug Brake Rotor and Pad Kit; Front and Rear fits 2010-2023 4-Runner models.


      • 2010 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2011 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2012 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2013 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2014 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2015 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2016 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2017 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2018 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2019 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2020 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2021 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2022 Toyota 4Runner
      • 2023 Toyota 4Runner

      PowerStop KOE5874

      CA Residents: WARNING: Cancer and Reproductive Harm -

      Installation & What's in the Box

      Installation Info

      What's in the Box

      • (4) Plain Rotors
      • (8) Ceramic Brake Pads

      Customer Reviews (41)

        Questions & Answers

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