Meets or Exceeds OEM Specifications.
Look and Fit Components Meet OEM Specs.
Designed and Direct Fit for Precise Vehicle Specific Applications.
Specific Vehicle ABS Sensors.
Precision Machined and Anti-Corrosion Treated.
Single Unit Bearing, Joint and Sensor Integration.
An ignition coil consists of a laminated iron core surrounded by two coils of copper wire. Unlike a power transformer, an ignition coil has an open magnetic circuit – the iron core does not form a closed loop around the windings. The energy stored in the core’s magnetic field is transferred to the spark plug. The primary winding has relatively few turns of heavy wire. The secondary winding consists of thousands of turns of smaller wires, protected to the high voltage by enamel on the wires and oiled paper insulation layers. The coil is usually inserted into a metal can or plastic case with insulated terminals for high and low voltage connections. When the contact breaker closes, it allows a current from the battery to build up in the primary winding of the ignition coil, and it does not flow instantly because of the coil inductance.
Torque is applied to a vehicle shaft drive shaft from a powered gear system. Systems generating this power include gasoline-powered engines or foot-powered bicycle chain drives. The drive shaft uses this torque to spin the bearing, correspondingly spinning the wheel. Hubs will rotate as part of a hub bearing assembly, and on simpler vehicles, the bearing spins within the hub.
A steering system connects to the axles on a vehicle driving the axle to rotate with the steering mechanism controlled by the driver. The bearing keeps the axle tight to the hub for the wheels to remain perfectly aligned with the axle during a turn.
The bearings reduce the wear amount from friction on the hub during use. The bearing type depends on the torque transmission amount from the driveshaft to the wheel. Most hub and bearing systems are greased to increase lubrication.