The importance of tire slip


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The importance of tire slip



Let’s learn the basis of tire slip in this video. A good understanding of this topic is imperative before proceeding to the other vehicle dynamics videos.

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23 Comments

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  1. I never really questioned it but now that I think about it: What does x% slip even mean? Like isn't it just like block on the table? You either don't move at all or you slide.

  2. Probably the most confusing explanation I've ever heard about slip! Some tips to improve:

    – The purpose of a concept is to improve understanding so it can be used in the real world. So add EXAMPLES
    – at 0:34 you say: in a pure rolling environment the relative movement between road and tire is 0. I would argue this makes no intuitive sense to 99% of people on the planet => bad thing to say because it's confusing.
    EDIT: To make things clear, what you really mean is that slip describes how much of a wheels revolution (it's perimeter) is translated in the wheel actually moving forward in different conditions. So in the real world the tire moves less than its perimeter. More slip, less movement, less slip, more movement. You're welcome.
    – at 1:12 you say another confusing thing: you introduce the fact that the contact patch is greater as if that has something to do with the sliding of the tire. And by the way, it's not "part of the tire is sliding", the whole tire is sliding when in contact in a specific way, near the end of the contact point, but who cares anyway, why is that important to understand slip?.
    – When you introduce a new term explain what it means (pure rolling environment, relative movement, moving block, etc)
    – Whenever you introduce an equation introduce it as if someone is writing it down, step by step, otherwise 90% of people don't bother understanding it.

    Tire grip and tire slip have nothing to do with the width of the contact point but you make it seem like it does. If it were then a motorcycle tire wouldn't really be able to move, right?
    The reason tires are thick is because the road is not perfectly straight, so this way you always have SOME tire in contact with the road.