sounds like your brake caliper is sticking. This would cause the pads to be in constant contact with the rotor.
Your brakes are probably getting low and they are rubbing against the rotor.
what would cause a rubbing noise on drivers side front wheel especially when braking ( I replaced rotor and wheel bearings are good) ?
Probably worn out brakes. Could be wheel bearing or other worn components also. Check for looseness before you drive any further.
exhaust leak driveshaft center bearing mudflap/fender skirt rubbing tire engine mount
start bleeding at the passenger side rear wheel then go to the drivers side rear wheel, next to passenger side front wheel and finally the drivers side front wheel, this is the order you should bleed the brakes.
Most times, the squeaking and rubbing noises are caused by brake pad wear, but you say the brakes are fine. Otherwise, if by constant rotation speed you mean the squeaking/rubbing noise is present even when the brakes are not applied, you might want to get the wheel bearing inspected
Worn bearings, loose rotor, warped brake rotor, sticking brakes.
Depends on where in the front... could be breaks, something in the wheel/wheelwell
I had the same problem. It was the upper control arm bushings. They got worn and slapped back and forth when I hit the brakes.
Could be lube/oily substance on the pads.
You have two choice's, Brakes or Bearings both require immediate attention. So get it to a qualified person ASAP. Good Luck and Remember.Change Your Mind, Not Your Oil.Use the First In Synthetic Motor Oil's.See My Bio For Information & Contact Details.
It could be brakes, bearings or something else altogether.
Front pads (disc brakes) Rear shoes (drum brakes)
Passenger rear, drivers rear, front passenger, and then drivers front.
its located next to the drivers side front tire, by the brakes
Yes-general rule for hydraulic brakes-start at the wheel furthest from the master cylinder(usually passenger rear) then move to next driver rear,front passenger side and finally drivers sidefront.
your back brakes are supposed to apply before your front brakes, they do this so your car does not take a nose dive every time you apply the brakes. but if it is very noticeable i would check the adjustment of your rear brakes (if you have a disc/drum setup) or i would check your proportioning valve if they are locking up
The adjuster spring and cable are under the car, drivers side, just in front of the rear tire.
You may need to check your brakes or the rollers on your brakes
The front brakes on any vehicle do most of the stopping. When you apply the brakes the weight shifts to the front of the vehicle. For this reason the front brakes are needed more than the rear. Try stopping a vehicle with just the hand brake which applies only the rear brakes.
Brake pad squealer. Brake pad wear indicator rubbing the rotor. Replace the pads, ASAP.
Front brakes have significantly more stopping power than rear brakes.
Because either the brake pad is worn or the rotor is warped causing the pad to be heavily worn. Time for replacement front rotors and brakes. Check the wheel bearings ups front as well as the rear pads and rotors to ensure everything else is wearing OK.