It's been a long road, researching, planning, buying, and now completing the work, but the results are good, and the job didn't go too bad.
Here are the 2 different caliper brackets on their sides, note how the black painted ones (Cop) are about 1/2" greater distance between threaded mounting holes and the actually caliper mounting holes, to account for the nearly 1" greater diameter of the cop rotors, more noticeable on the right side of the brackets in the picture. That's the end of a grease gun I used to regrease the sliding pin bushings, and 1 of a pair of stainless caliper hanging bracket from Amazon, $10Prime.
Here are the 2 different caliper brackets side by side. Note the cast in numbers, 16" on the stock brackets and 17" on the cop brackets. I don't know what the numbers exactly refer to because the cop rotors are 12.7", but for IDing the brackets quickly, look for these casting numbers to see which is which.
A Cop caliper, with it's 17" casting ID number, again, I have no idea what it refers to, because the rotors are under 13", but 17" means the cop ones, as both calipers and brackets had this number on them.
A rotor comparison. The Raybestos Cop rotors came painted black in the hat, front and back. I painted the calipers and brackets in PPG acrylic urethane. Note the almost imperceptible wear on the stock rotors. After I hit about 30K miles, I'd hit them hard once, from 70 to stop on the highway, like several times every day of the work week, ,and they will be warped every time you hit the breaks for the rest of the trip home. Next morning, they are parallel and stop perfectly when cold. Minimal wear on the pads too. 44K miles, 98% of it while cruise set on the highway.
Job completed, IronX job done on the wheels. Dirty car, Saturday car wash cancelled due to brake job. I did IronX the whole car, horizontal surfaces anyway, after the brake job. I'll do the rears, red paint on the calipers, black on the rotors, on Memorial Weekend.