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ANSWERED Assembler has front brake on the right side - does it matter?

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The reason for the spoke design is that there are two sources of stresses in the rotor. The first is mechanical stresses due to torque and the second is thermal stresses within the rotor. As the braking surface heats up, it expands. The inner portion of the rotor near the hub is comparatively much cooler. With the outer braking surface expanding with higher temperature and the temperature of the center remaining largely unchanged a thermal stress is imparted on the spokes. The spoke design is specified such that the mechanical stresses and the thermal stresses occur in opposite orientations, attempting to cancel each other out and lowering the total stress in spokes as opposed to adding together. The result is the “sweeping forward” spoke pattern.

Futher more, if you have the disc brake on the right side, the front fork would be turned the wrong way. You should think about changing the assembler, because mounting the brake or the wheel or even the fork in the wrong direction is highly unprofessional.

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On 2/15/2016 at 8:36 AM, 3D-vice said:

Futher more, if you have the disc brake on the right side, the front fork would be turned the wrong way. You should think about changing the assembler, because mounting the brake or the wheel or even the fork in the wrong direction is highly unprofessional.

I too would be wary of a professional who mounted the forks or wheel backwards on any bike. It might not hurt to also go over the rest of your bike to make sure it looks right, all the nuts and bolts are tight, etc. Just to be safe.

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