You are about to report the comment below to the Crash.Net moderators as being abusive. An abusive comment may contain profanity, personal attacks or commercial SPAM.
Please do not report this comment as being abusive if you simply disagree with the comment posted. If this is the case then you can click on the "disagree" icon () in the upper right of the comment's post to show your dissatisfaction.
Crash.Net moderators will view all reported comments and will act as they deem necessary. This may be editing the comment or total deletion.
@Rocket, they change the tire formula almost every year dude, Bridgestone choose who wins and who loses, because get this, prototype bikes have to be built and setup around the tires. LOLZ, this is an easy logical deduction, if Bridgestone choose Tire X, then all manufactures have to build a bike that works and setsup well arround Tire X, if next year it's tire Y then they have to work around that.
You want to know what will save costs, letting people pick more than one flavor of tire, or getting Bridgestone to build several types of tires which are open standard (public) and according to the statistical distribution of what people need/want. Covering at least 3 standard deviations would be a lot cheaper for all people vs building tires which work in a much narrower deviation per bike demands.
This is not saving people money, this is politics making it harder for other teams to compete with the ones Bridgestone decide to build their tires around.
Lastly, Yamaha have been benefiting