This study describes experimental results using carbon fiber-reinforced carbon (C/C) material for porous journal bearings under static conditions. Exerted radial forces of up to 90 N, a supply pressure of up to 6 bar, and a maximum rotational speed of 8000 rpm were tested. The occurrence of pneumatic hammering was not observed under these operating points. Triangulation sensors were mounted vertically and horizontally as well as in front of and behind the tested bearing. These sensors measure the eccentricity and misalignment. The orbit analysis demonstrated an improvement in concentricity with an increment in the supply pressure. The layered structure of the C/C material used for the porous liner is presented. A rotational speed below 8000 rpm negligibly influenced the load-carrying capacity and the flowrate. The vertical misalignment of the shaft was determined in relation to the force-applied test bearing. In addition, two vertically positioned sensors on the support-bearing housing were used to discern the misalignment in the absolute system. On the other hand, reducing the speed to 1000 rpm increased the concentricity error. The shaft showed no significant signs of use after the experiments. The measurements confirm the suitability of the material for porous bearings.