Used MINI MINI Clutch Slave Cylinders

All used MINI MINI Clutch Slave Cylinders listed on are tested, original (OEM) manufacturer parts and come with a 14 day money back guarantee. listed used car parts for MINI MINI are from premium breaker yards from across the UK, saving you up to 80% compared to main dealer prices.

About Clutch Slave Cylinders

MINI MINI clutch slave cylinders are essential in the operation of the clutch and are mounted on either side of the transmission. The clutch is responsible for disconnecting the engine when you bring the vehicle to a stop. The MINI MINI clutch slave cylinders are connected to a rod which is connected to the clutch master cylinder. When a driver presses on the clutch this creates pressure, which is turned into hydraulic pressure in the clutch master cylinder and is transferred on the rod. This pressure is then exerted on to the MINI MINI clutch slave cylinders.

Issues with the MINI MINI clutch slave cylinders are potentially serious and should be rectified immediately. You may notice leaking hydraulic fluid due to a broken seal on the cylinder. This broken seal will also mean that air gets in to the hydraulic system which will make the clutch feel spongy. The clutch pedal may also be near to the floor which can make it impossible to get in to gear as the clutch will be constantly engaged. It’s worth noting that clutch master cylinder issues are very similar to those noted above so care should be given to diagnosing clutch issues.

MINI trivia

  • MINI sells between 40,000 and 65,000 cars in the US every year, although that number is slowly dropping at the moment as smaller cars are going out of fashion.
  • The Morris Minor Mini was the first British car to sell over one million units. It reached that landmark number back in 1961.
  • The Mini Copper gets its name from F1 car designer John Copper.
  • It takes between five and eight days to build a Mini from scratch.
  • Where you'd expect to see a radio or speaker system in a Mini, was actually an ashtray in early models. The designer of the first Mini was a heavy smoker who believed that listening to the radio was more of a distraction than lighting a cigarette.