In my experience, looking at both wheel force sensors on actual cars and simulated forces in mathematical models, the inside wheels drop off their cornering force well before the outside. They are essentially sacrificed on purpose using load transfer and geometric effects to ensure that the outer wheels (which produce the dominant cornering forces) produce grip as long as possible.Jolle wrote: ↑Sun Apr 15, 2018 9:38 pmExtra load, trough balance, active suspension or downforce (any other then mass) is always best welcomed at the wheel that will loose grip the earliest, so, the outside wheels. Outside front for turn in, both outside wheels mid corner and rear outward wheel corner exit.
In all practical applications to do with F1 then yes but just to be a smartass I'll remind you that if you have your roll centre above your centre of gravity then your car will actually roll toward the inside of the corner.Vanja #66 wrote: ↑Sun Apr 15, 2018 9:30 pmOutboard car side in corner is closer to the ground, no matter how stiff the suspension is - tyres flex. Being closer to it makes more downforce on that side and it would be great to have it evenly distributed or even more on the inner side of the car. That's why active suspension and all those recently banned "trick" suspension set-ups are/were worth investing into.
Cheers to that!
Is this correct Tim? I know you know what you´re talking about, but this makes no sense to me so I have to ask just in case it was a mistake while typing. If it´s not a mistake and that´s correct, may you elaborate?