252 feet or less on typical dry road in US. The basic answer is based on US Department of Transportation minimum requirements, which requires that brakes, tires, suspension, result in a passenger car being slowed at a rate of 21 feet per second per second (21fps^2) or better. If we convert 70mph to feet per second (multiply 70 x 1.467) we get 103 feet per second. So the time it takes to stop will be 103/21, or 4.9 seconds. Using straight line deceleration this comes to 252 feet. If everything is in good shape and typical dry road, it will take the brakes 252 feet to stop after brakes are applied. This doesn't include reaction time yet (0.4 seconds for an alert driver), as the car will travel 41 feet before he even hits the brakes. We add this to get total of 293 feet, if you include reaction time. Note that all US cars well exceed these limits, providing for a safety factor for wet roads, and other factors. You should find under ideal conditions the actual braking distance will be under 170 feet.
If it comes on when you step on the brake pedal you might need to bleed your brakes. Also check your brake fluid in the master cylinder.
they help you get from place to place and travel but it's bad for the environment because of the gas that comes out of it
No but it can reverse. The RTR comes with an esc that brakes from forward then a fixed time later reverses. This is good for racing as the delay is almost enough to bring the car down from full speed forward to stop before reverse cuts in. This means you can slow the car for any corner and be back on the power to exit the corner.
Assuming you're referring to the trailer service air supply line in an air brake equipped combination, initially, nothing - you won't have trailer brakes and you'll notice a rapid loss of air pressure in the primary system when you apply the brake pedal (if you use the Johnson bar, you'll notice a rapid loss of pressure in the secondary air system). The service (blue) line only has air going through it when the brake valve or Johnson bar is applied - it's the emergency (red) line which is continually charged to keep the spring brakes released.
It takes 233 Feet to stop.
This is a difficult question to answer, since factors involving the condition of each vehicle, especially the brakes, road and weather conditions dictate how far the vehicle will travel before it comes to a rest.
it depends on the weight of the car and the condition of the road surface
Braking distance refers to the distance a vehicle will travel from the point when its brakes are fully applied to when it comes to a complete stop.
The general rule of thumb is 1 car length for every 10MPH. But this varies with road conditions, tires, brakes, car, grade, and more. In reality it could be twice as far.
did you check the oil level yet?
Air pressure within the air braking system of a tractor-trailer (or large truck) is what prevents the brakes from being applied. The pressure of the air pushes back a large spring at each wheel. The large spring will apply the brakes when there is no pressure in the system. When the driver steps on the brake pedal, air is released out of the system and the brakes are applied. When the driver's foot comes off the brake pedal, air is quickly pumped back into the system and the brakes are released. Disconnecting the air line has the same effect on the trailer's brakes. Air is released from the system, and the brakes are applied. It is not the brakes themselves that lock. Application of the brakes causes the wheels to lock.
Braking in a moving vehicle is applying the brakes to slow or halt movement, usually by depressing a pedal. The braking distance is the distance between the time the brakes are applied and the time the vehicle comes to a complete stop.
Friday comes before Thursday in the dictionary.
Check that the hand brake is not applied. Check the conditions of your brakes like the drums check if there any grooves or are hot to the touch. If you feel any grooves replaces brakes and lathe the drums or replace the drums aswell.