Homologated tyres are those that have been approved directly via a manufacturer. These tyres are ones that have met the standards and regulatory requirements of the manufacturer.
The energy lost when a tyre is in motion is known as 'rolling resistance'. This has a direct impact on fuel consumption.
A tyre's rolling resistance score ranges from A to G. Over the life of the tyre, fitting an A rated tyre could save you up to 6 litres of fuel when compared to a G rated tyre.
A tyre's wet grip capacity is expressed in Grades from A to G.
The difference in braking distances between each grade is roughly 3m - an average car length. This makes average stopping distance between an A and G rated tyre 18m. That's 4 car lengths.
The exterior noise grade of a tyre is expressed in decibels - accompanied by one, two or three sound waves, with one wave being the best noise level performance.
To achieve the best grade, a tyre’s noise level must be at least 3dB under the legal limit set by the EU.
The largest of the Tigar range of tyres, the Syneris comes in both 16 and 17 inches. It is more suited to sports-style driving, thanks to the one-directional arrow tread it carries, and it focuses mainly on reliability and safety. Smaller central blocks on the tyre mean it gives drivers a smoother ride and improved traction on the surface, while wide shoulder blocks withstand high cornering to provide a stable ride for motorists.
- Directional tread pattern
- Wide longitudinal grooves
- Wide transversal grooves
Features and Benefits
Directional tread pattern with 3 wide longitudinal grooves
- Effective evacuation of water in aquaplaning situations
- Good directional stability
- Rigid and solid shoulders
- Withstand significant transversal stress
- Excellent holding in turns
- Good steering accuracy