The rear brakes use 4 piston Alcon calipers with AP Racing floating rotors and light alloy hats.
An AP racing pedal box is used with AP racing dual master and clutch cylinders. Brake bias is controlled with an AP Racing balance bar with a remote cable drive adjuster.
In unlimited time attack the car's aero system is perhaps the most critical part of overall vehicle tuning. The Tilton Evo's aero system starts with the engine compartment. The wheelwells are sealed off with huge tubs installed to allow the use of huge 295/35-18 Advan A050 tires on 18×10.5 wheels with a low ride height with generous bump travel. The fronts of the wheelwells are sealed with carbon fiber inner fenders. The heat exchangers are sealed to the front of the front fascia. This sealing allows for control of the airflow over the car's aerodynamic surfaces boosting their efficiency. Like we said before we are curious why the team did not get more creative with heat exchanger sizing and positioning with ductwork to control heat exchanger airflow instead of allowing it to simply diffuse into the engine compartment.
The car's nose is a single piece carbon part that mimics the factory bumper but with lighter weight and aero concessions like these canards.
Diffused heat exchanger air exits via the generously vented hood. You can see the front wheel carbon inner fenders well here. The car uses a huge carbon splitter made by Voltex. The splitter has a center kick up and side diffusers. The side diffusers, we believe are designed to interplay with the dual deck side skirts to make a tremendous amount of front downforce. The front splitter kickup is to allow some airflow to reach the rear diffuser if the front of the car nosedives under braking for instance. The kickup makes the splitter less pitch senstive.
You can see the side diffusers in the front splitter here. The splitter sideplates prevent air spillover and make the front diffusers more effective. You can see the remote oil filter and the plumbing for the Hypertune oil cooler behind it. You can see the front splitter center kickup better and imagine how it can still allow airflow if the front edge of the splitter comes close to the ground.