Gunson Eezibleed Brake Clutch Bleeding Kit Bottle £10 @ Halfords/Ebay - HotUKDeals
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Gunson Eezibleed Brake Clutch Bleeding Kit Bottle £10.00 @ Halfords/Ebay

£10.00 @ eBay
Pressure bleeder for brakes and clutch. Choose click and collect for £10. Read More
Civic EG6 Avatar
6m, 2w agoFound 6 months, 2 weeks ago
Pressure bleeder for brakes and clutch. Choose click and collect for £10.
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Civic EG6 Avatar
6m, 2w agoFound 6 months, 2 weeks ago
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Comments/page:
#1
Brilliant bit of kit, had one for years.
1 Like #2
Relies on the fact that you have a spare wheel ..... most cars these days do not have a spare.

Good price, just take note of the above. HOT from me if you have an old car with spare in the boot!
1 Like #3
Doesnt have to be a spare wheel. You can use one of the wheels that is on the car but lower the PSI before using it.

MrRee
Relies on the fact that you have a spare wheel ..... most cars these days do not have a spare.
Good price, just take note of the above. HOT from me if you have an old car with spare in the boot!
#4
Great bit of kit, I used my Mountain bike which has Schrader valves last time, didn't need much and I pumped them back up again after.
#5
MrRee
Relies on the fact that you have a spare wheel ..... most cars these days do not have a spare.
Good price, just take note of the above. HOT from me if you have an old car with spare in the boot!
Makes no sense. My car has four tyres fitted! The front ones are very accessible for the brake fluid reservoir. Looks like you don't do much car maintenance.
Was this deal not posted recently? I am sure I bought another one last week based on a deal posted here.

Edited By: Zontes on Oct 08, 2016 18:25
2 Likes #6
I usually have at least one wheel off when brake bleeding
#7
good find, thanks OP
#8
Zontes
MrRee
Relies on the fact that you have a spare wheel ..... most cars these days do not have a spare.
Good price, just take note of the above. HOT from me if you have an old car with spare in the boot!
Makes no sense. My car has four tyres fitted! The front ones are very accessible for the brake fluid reservoir. Looks like you don't do much car maintenance.
Was this deal not posted recently? I am sure I bought another one last week based on a deal posted here.

Seems you don't understand ..... the psi must be much lower than your running tyres.

Hopefully you're not doing any maintenance on cars other than washing them!
#9
This is a great price. Get one!

MrRee
Zontes
MrRee
Relies on the fact that you have a spare wheel ..... most cars these days do not have a spare.
Good price, just take note of the above. HOT from me if you have an old car with spare in the boot!
Makes no sense. My car has four tyres fitted! The front ones are very accessible for the brake fluid reservoir. Looks like you don't do much car maintenance.
Was this deal not posted recently? I am sure I bought another one last week based on a deal posted here.
Seems you don't understand ..... the psi must be much lower than your running tyres.
Hopefully you're not doing any maintenance on cars other than washing them!
Now from a post by someone who's actually used one...

Firstly, using the spare is a pain. Assuming you even have one. Also, if you have a space saver it's probably around 60 psi or more; so that's a lot of air to let out and a lot of air to put back in. Plus you have to get it out of the boot.

Using one of the 'regular' car tyres is a lot easier. You don't need to move it and it's only around 30 psi; so that's a lot less air to let out and refill later. The supplied tubing reaches easily to wherever you need the bottle end to be.

Edited By: repouk on Oct 08, 2016 20:52
#10
repouk
This is a great price. Get one!
MrRee
Zontes
MrRee
Relies on the fact that you have a spare wheel ..... most cars these days do not have a spare.
Good price, just take note of the above. HOT from me if you have an old car with spare in the boot!
Makes no sense. My car has four tyres fitted! The front ones are very accessible for the brake fluid reservoir. Looks like you don't do much car maintenance.
Was this deal not posted recently? I am sure I bought another one last week based on a deal posted here.
Seems you don't understand ..... the psi must be much lower than your running tyres.
Hopefully you're not doing any maintenance on cars other than washing them!
Now from a post by someone who's actually used one...
Firstly, using the spare is a pain. Assuming you even have one. Also, if you have a space saver it's probably around 60 psi or more; so that's a lot of air to let out and a lot of air to put back in. Plus you have to get it out of the boot.
Using one of the 'regular' car tyres is a lot easier. You don't need to move it and it's only around 30 psi; so that's a lot less air to let out and refill later. The supplied tubing reaches easily to wherever you need the bottle end to be.

Yep, never used my spare just the closest I have taken off at the time or if I can be arsed I get my 2nd spare out the garage, let a load of air out, do the bleed then get one of those devices that puts air back in, as always you have to account for those who put oil in when the light comes on (after the man at halfords pointed out it isn't really a 710 cap) and only get air put in the tyres when the police stop them to say the back lefts flat!

(they post here)
#11
Interesting ebay page, if you scroll down and use the 'Add to basket' link within the description section, you get a 'Trunki Trixie Ride On Hand Luggage Pull Along Suitcase'. Half asleep, I very nearly bought it.
#12
MrRee
Zontes
MrRee
Relies on the fact that you have a spare wheel ..... most cars these days do not have a spare.
Good price, just take note of the above. HOT from me if you have an old car with spare in the boot!
Makes no sense. My car has four tyres fitted! The front ones are very accessible for the brake fluid reservoir. Looks like you don't do much car maintenance.
Was this deal not posted recently? I am sure I bought another one last week based on a deal posted here.
Seems you don't understand ..... the psi must be much lower than your running tyres.
Hopefully you're not doing any maintenance on cars other than washing them!
Plonker. Looks like you are a car washer only!
#13
Seems a lot of faffing about to do a job I've been doing for nearly 50 years ...... Real men don't need these gizmos ☺
#14
MrRee
Seems a lot of faffing about to do a job I've been doing for nearly 50 years ...... Real men don't need these gizmos ☺


Its more proper doing it this way than your 50 year old method of having an assistant pump the brakes then holding it down. The tyre pressure bleeding way applies a constant pressure & you don't need anyone else's help.

I don't know what all the moans are about flaffing with the spare wheel/tyres. Its a job you only have to do at most once per year.
If you can jack up the car, take the wheels off, mess around with the brake pipes/callipers/wheel cylinders etc why is taking the spare wheel out such a chore????
#15
The missus would miss her annual pump
1 Like #16
tan159
MrRee
Seems a lot of faffing about to do a job I've been doing for nearly 50 years ...... Real men don't need these gizmos ☺
Its more proper doing it this way than your 50 year old method of having an assistant pump the brakes then holding it down. The tyre pressure bleeding way applies a constant pressure & you don't need anyone else's help.
I don't know what all the moans are about flaffing with the spare wheel/tyres. Its a job you only have to do at most once per year.
If you can jack up the car, take the wheels off, mess around with the brake pipes/callipers/wheel cylinders etc why is taking the spare wheel out such a chore????
The only assistance I need is gravity.

Edited By: FearOne on Oct 09, 2016 18:25
#17
If you are changing the brake fluid rather than just bleeding the brakes get a large capacity medical syringe and use it to almost empty the reservoir then fill with fresh brake fluid before bleeding the brakes.

Edited By: Pipcola on Oct 09, 2016 20:06: extra words
#18
This is the same price in store if you have a trade card - thought this may help some people :)
#19
http://catchquotes.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/11/102-Austin-Powers-quotes.gif
#20
I have one of these. Used a couple of Times and a lot easier as it's a one person operation. No issues using the spare for me as I use an old spare from the garage. Just remember you need a syringe at the end of the job as the reservoir will be full to the top. Saying that I just had my fluid changed at a garage and it only cost me £35.00. Hardly worth getting my hands dirty.
#21
Smartguy1
I have one of these. Used a couple of Times and a lot easier as it's a one person operation. No issues using the spare for me as I use an old spare from the garage. Just remember you need a syringe at the end of the job as the reservoir will be full to the top. Saying that I just had my fluid changed at a garage and it only cost me £35.00. Hardly worth getting my hands dirty.
Run it dry for the 1st bleed to lower the level until it is nearly empty, when you fill the kit with fluid the pressure build up will force it to halfway again so you only have to top off after. Saves a lot of potential mess. Other options run the kit dry to push some air into the res afterwards. hth.

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