The AllSeasonMax offers enhanced safety and reliability all year round.
Aquaplaning: Good aquaplaning resistance, high wet performance and short braking distances on wet roads
Grip: Proven grip and outstanding braking on snow-covered roads.
Handling: Excellent handling in all weather conditions: Good directional stability and safe cornering on dry, wet and snowy roads
Wear and cost of ownership: no seasonal tyre change and storage costs, longlasting tread
Our tread pattern with long lateral sipes ensures traction on wet roads. Wide grooves on the shoulders maximise water expulsion for better protection against aquaplaning.
Proven grip and outstanding braking on snow-covered roads.
Wear and Cost of Ownership
Driving all season tyres can be interesting because you do not longer have the effort of owning and storing multiple sets of tyres. In addition, the tyres can reduce the operating costs over their tyre lifetime, such as installation costs, vehicle fuel economy and treadwear cost per mile.
For the safe transportation of people and goods, it is important that you can rely on the driving stability of your vehicle in any weather. The tread pattern is optimised by a ribbon structure in the centre and handling ribs on the shoulders. This ensures good control and steering of the vehicle on dry, wet and snow-covered roads.
The compound of the tread makes the all season tyre to a longlasting one and offers a good wear resistance. As a result, a high mileage of the tyre can be ensured and you can enjoy riding with it for a long time.
EU Tyre Label
EU tyre label
Tyres with high wet grip performance (A or B graded) have shorter braking distances on wet roads and are, therefore, safer in the rain. As with fuel efficiency, the D grade isn’t used and there are no plans to use G.
Tyres account for up to 20% of your vehicle’s fuel consumption so, if you want to get more miles per tank of fuel, you should choose tyres with a high fuel efficiency rating. You will also lower your CO2 emissions. It comes down to rolling resistance i.e. the energy lost when a tyre is moving. The lower the rolling resistance, the less energy is lost and the lower your fuel consumption and CO2 emissions. The difference between an A-rated tyre and a G-rated tyre could be as much as 6 litres per 625 miles.
This is the external noise made by the tyre and is measured in decibels. The more filled bars shown on the label, the louder the tyres.