Linney Tuning, a UK-based company that specializes in the research and development of innovative performance tuning components and custom calibration solutions, is using bi-layer graphene in the development of brake pads - currently in the development/testing stage. In addition, Linney states that it should have graphene clutch plates in testing by the end of June 2018.

Graphene brake pads by linney image

According to the company, these brake pads will:

  • ensure quiet, clean braking performance.
  • be stronger and with higher density and less resin for quieter, highly reliable braking performance.
  • have less resin content in positive dry mix formulations resulting in less fad.

The products are reportedly designed for dual purpose aggressive street and light track use. They aim to deliver low noise and dust while offering great initial response, great pedal consistency and high levels of modulation. Targeted for light to medium weight cars and circuits with low to medium top speeds.

The addition of graphene as automotive friction material ingredient is said to produce a higher wear resistance than the conventional car brake friction material and a high friction coefficient, to increase the long-term durability, which makes it possible to improve the noise problem during braking.



graphene makes things slipperier

Graphene reduces friction and brake pads are supposed to offer maximum friction and resistance.How can bilayer graphene in resin do the same job as ceramic brake pads or metal?

Wouldn't it make everything slipperier?

Are graphene brakes too slippery?

Can somebody tell me why graphene wont make the brakes too slippery?

I have a patent pending on nanostructured silicon carbide which will offer high performance braking above the performance of regular silicon carbide brake pads. If you're interested contact me at

Bedding Process

Whats the recommended bedding process for these pads?

Safe to breathe?

Since we breathe the contents of brake pads, especially in the cities, is it safe to breathe graphene?