I've liked the theoretical change I've made. I've gotten the impression my tires are octagonal, but the gription has been comparative to that of a covalent bond between rubber and asphalt.
In conclusion, the 5% variation with a standard deviation of .96 has had a minimal effect on both lateral "Gees" and thrust vector velocity at the unsprung axis.
It looks like you are hypothetically getting closer to a theoretical solution here. Theoretically, if you implement a change (in theory mind you), then suffice it to say, that you may just theoretically accomplish what you have been theorizing. Of course, mind you, this is only hypothetical.
Unfortunately, in reality, you may have a little bit of a hiccup here. When calculating the covalent bond, you have erred. You see, in a true covalent bond, there would be a chemical link between two atoms in which electrons are shared between them. Since the sources in your theoretical change hypothesis are neither atomic level elements (rubber & asphalt), nor do they share electrons, it is impossible for a covalent bond to be shared or developed. However, if such theoretical bond could exist, I think that you might find that the covalent bond strength to be inversely proportional to the forward motion of your vehicle. That is the bad news, theoretically. HOWEVER, in the event that you could develop a theoretical covalent bond, you would most assuredly be able to guarantee beyond any reasonable doubt that neither a highside, nor a lowside event could ever occur once said covalent bond existed, theoretically speaking, of course.
Oh, and rep sent for your ability to think ouside the box.