Just replaced all the brake pads and brake fluid in my 1976 308. Brakes are like brand new: very little pedal travel, hard with no sponginess and the damn car stops on a dime. Interesting to learn that Ferrari has a braking delimiter in the lines going to the rear wheels. What this means is if you slam on the brakes the front wheels will lock-up but the rear wheels will not. They did this because of the rear placement of the engine to keep the car from spinning around during hard braking while going around corners (sic). The brakes on the old 308s are some of the most widely used brakes in Europe, starting in the 60s all the way through 2002. The front pads are D45 and the rear pads are D31 - found on Mercedes, Audi, Puegot, and about 90 other European models. The pads are available everywhere. After replacing both rear pad sets, its important for proper parking brake action to adjust the play (jiggle) in the rear pads using the allen wrench adjustments on the front and rear faces of the calipers. Using a feeler gauge between the pads and the rotor, I think the play is adjusted to .004". After that, you've got to readjust your parking brake. With the feeler gauge still in place, tighten the parking brake adjuster until the gap between the pads and rotors begin to close and tighten on the feeler gauge. Back it off until the .004 feeler gauge can be pulled free. This gives your parking brake the maximum amount of braking for the least amount of handle travel. There are no adjustments for the front pads. I replaced the fluid with Castro GT-LMA, which has a lower dry boiling point than many of the high-end fluids but has a higher "wet" boiling point than many of those same high-end fluids (311 F, 155 C). In case you don't know, as soon as you put fresh fluid in your brake system, the fluid starts obsorbing water from the air. In other words, becoming "wetter" with each passing day. If you race your car and replace the fluid weekly, then you would probably use a higher grade fluid with a high dry boiling point. But if you don't race your car or replace the fluid often, then you want a fluid that absorbs water more slowly and that is one of the advantages of Castro GT LMA along with the higher wet boiling point. Either way, its a simple and inexpensive job to replace your fluid and very rewarding: brakes that feel and work like brand new. I sucked the old fluid out using the MityVac pump into a 2-cup Pyrex measuring cup. It was a one man job. Bendix brake pads from Autozone about $45. Brake fluid from Pep Boys about $10. MityVac Brake Bleeding Kit from JC Whitney about $35 Good Luck!