The CrossClimate2 are great in the snow as well. If you don't get any snow, pretty much any all-season tire is good for you.Yes there is always trade-offs. I mentioned "all weather" tires, not snow/winter tires. There is a big difference. Not living in the snow or sun belt climates what would serve me best is a tire that can offer performance better than "all season" tires in wet/snow conditions that can remain on the vehicle all year, For instance the Michelin Cross Climate 2.
As I said looking for a tire that performs in wet/snow......yes we do get some and every now and then a big snow. Not like the mountains, mid west or Canada. Thus the "all weather".The CrossClimate2 are great in the snow as well. If you don't get any snow, pretty much any all-season tire is good for you.
And I said Low Rolling Resistance (LLR) tires go further compared to "regular" or snow. That's a general statement, I said nothing about a particular brand.I mentioned "all weather" tires, not snow/winter tires. There is a big difference.
Also they aren't designed with the weight of the EV in mind, there would be additional wear.The way I read it, a regular tire, whether it be summer, all season, or winter tires, that would go on an ICE vehicles, would affect range, perhaps performance and quietness.
Yes. That's why we should pick the highest load and speed rating possible. The speed rating, in particular, is what will affect range the most.Also they aren't designed with the weight of the EV in mind, there would be additional wear.
I disagree. Make sure the tires are designed for the vehicle weight and get the highest speed rating you can (V or higher) and then don't drive like a jack rabbit. Teslas have a problem because far too many Tesla drivers accelerate far to hard from a dead stop. This wears out tires quickly.Bottom line of the article, EV tires are recommended for EV’s: