Lower Control Arms
- Control Arm With Ball Joint (6030)
- Sway Bar Link (4933)
- Lower Ball Joint (2151)
- Sway Bar Frame Bushing (1889)
- Lower Control Arm Bushing (1334)
- Lower Control Arms (1155)
- Rear Control Arm (1138)
- Upper Ball Joint (762)
- Lateral Link (623)
- Upper Control Arm Bushing (458)
- Trailing Arm (351)
- Caster/Camber Adjusting Kits (275)
- Spindle Knuckle (265)
- Control Arm Bushing (204)
- Camber/Caster Bushing (160)
About lower control arms
The A-arm is also known as the control arm of the vehicle; it is essentially a suspension bridge hinged between the frame and the suspension hub /upright A single pivot, usually a rubber bushing, connects a control arm frame (inside the frame). It enables the outboard end location to be tracked in a single free space while retaining the radial distance from the inner braces. However, if the bush can't move freely, the arm does not stop moving back and forth, this motion is controlled by a separate link or radius rod. The desire bone structure is not the same; wishbones are triangular and you can find two narrowly spaced inboard covers. Such bearings prohibit the outboard end of the wishbone from going back and forth, controlling two degrees of freedom without any additional links. Most control arms make up the lower connection of the suspension. In a few designs, it is being used as the upper link, usually with a lower wishbone. Also in an extra radius, the upper arm is placed
What is the purpose of lower control arms?
The main purpose of the control arm is to improve the driving comfort and on-road handling, especially on bumps. They also cushion the suspension system, allowing noise and vibration to be minimised while offering a smoother ride over road bumps as well.
How lower control arms works?
The control arm functions strategically, because you know that it is connected through a ball joint to the steering knuckle on one end, and the other end if attached to the vehicle's frame / body. The control arm pivots up and down alongside the wheel as the vehicle goes over a bump, allowing the body to stay steady and run smooth. On the body / frame side of the control arm the bushing (or pair of bushings) allows it to rotate.
Where is lower control arms located?
The control arm can be located in the suspension system; they link the wheel hub and the steering knuckle to the frame of the vehicle. They are normally fitted with bushings on the vehicle's frame side and have a ball joint on the side of the vehicle that allows flex and controlled movement according to road conditions and the driver's steering input.