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Spindles and Components - Steering Knuckle

In a non-drive suspension, the knuckle typically has a spindle where the brake drum or brake rotor attaches. The wheel/tire assembly is then attached to lug studs and rotates freely on the spindle shaft. On the other hand, in a drive suspension, there is no spindle on the knuckle. Instead, there is a hub where the bearings and drive mechanism shaft are affixed. The wheel assembly in a drive suspension rotates as dictated by the drive shaft or half-shaft, and it does not turn freely by itself unless disengaged from the transaxle or differential. Additionally, a driven suspension can also be steerable, known as a drive/steer arrangement.

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Description: Steering Knuckle, Driver Side, Iron, Orange Powder Coat, Dana 60, Each
Item #: RERD60001CL
Condition: New
Limited Supply: Only 4 Left!
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Price: $466.99
Sale: $461.43
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Description: Steering Knuckle, Passenger Side, Iron, Orange Powder Coat, Dana 60, Each
Item #: RERD60001CR
Condition: New
Limited Supply: Only 4 Left!
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Price: $466.99
Sale: $461.43
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Description: Wrist Pin Lock, Wire Lock, 22 mm Wrist Pin Diameter, 0.062 in Thick, Steel, Pair
Item #: WISW5590
Condition: New
Limited Supply: Only 9 Left!
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Price: $3.85
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More About Steering Knuckle

In a non-drive suspension, the knuckle typically has a spindle where the brake drum or brake rotor attaches. The wheel/tire assembly is then attached to lug studs and rotates freely on the spindle shaft. On the other hand, in a drive suspension, there is no spindle on the knuckle. Instead, there is a hub where the bearings and drive mechanism shaft are affixed. The wheel assembly in a drive suspension rotates as dictated by the drive shaft or half-shaft, and it does not turn freely by itself unless disengaged from the transaxle or differential. Additionally, a driven suspension can also be steerable, known as a drive/steer arrangement.