I figured it to be like that, thanks for confirming it. But rexbo, you mentioned something about having the ability to lock the brakes up at the track, I thought it was ideal to be near but not locking it? Please explain. Thanks again, keep the replies coming. Latez.
You get maximum braking right at the threshold before locking the wheels, but this doesn't mean that you don't want the ability to lock a wheel.
Example 1: Late braking into a corner, often the inside front wheel will lock up, but the outside front wheel will still be braking hard. This is acceptable because the outside wheel is the most loaded wheel so therefore it will be doing most of the braking anyways.
Example 2: Braking stability. Optimally, you want your front brakes to lock up the wheels first rather than the rears, because that will cause brake-induced understeer. Think of if instead of all wheel brakes, the brake pedal just acted like the e-brake, and only worked on the rear wheels. It would mean that every turn and every time you were braking, you'd go full-drift status. However cool that may sound, its not the fastest way around the track, and definitely not the safest. If you blow a turn, and brake too late, you want the car to go straight instead of sliding sideways, and front brake bias does that.
Example 3: Braking power. If you somehow managed to design a brake system that would only barely be able to lock up the wheels when cold, there's no way you'd be able to maximize braking when tires are hot and gummy, or when your pads and rotors are warm and grippy. Brakes have to be able to lock the wheels regardless of pad bite, tire stickyness, and they have to be able to do it repeatedly without fade.
The compromise between locking the wheels and sliding, and achieving maximum braking grip is ABS. It senses when there's a speed differential between wheels, and releases pressure on the wheel that has stopped rotating slightly until it begins to rotate. It will then pulsate brake pressure to keep it spinning but at the same time stopping. This is a good thing on low-grip surfaces, but if you're in situation #1 above, it can mean that you're losing overall predictability of the car. Anyways, rant over, I got an essay to write.