Not being a rider myself but applying phisics and what I know from driving a car, my opinion is that the most violent bit of braking happens pretty much when a bike is still straight, then progressively, once the rider has slowed enough to be able to enter the turn, the braking intensity decreases. At its maximum turning angle, I'd say braking is nearly done and the inertia is carrying the bike.
You will also notice here
that the Austin circuit has 11 left turns and 9 right ones. Add to that that possibly the three slowest turns are right ones, i.e. lowest turning speed and maximum angle of inclination.
To me that seem to mean that the tyre is stressed more often overall on the left side, yet on the right side is stressed with higher sparks near its maximum angle of inclination.
I would aslo say that poor tyre management should show a bit overall on a tyre. In particular at Austin I would expect a bit both side to be **** up. The left one because stressed more frequently, the right one because stressed less often but at higher intensity.
Now, do you think this is a tyre which has been poorly managed or that shows a clear anomaly?
Consider also that this poor tyre management happened
- within the span of the first 5 laps (on lap 6 and 7 VR all of a sudden drops his pace by 1 sec, although there is noone directly in front of him)
- on a tyre which is built for racing and supposedly made to last for 20 laps
I think you are just obnoxious and are doing nothing short of what used to be the Nazi's motto: if you say a lie long enough, people will start to believe it. You are here just to gratuitously trash Rossi and you are annoying as f8ck, jesus f8cking christ.
Do you really believe your own lies? It would be better for you if you did, it would take the maliciousness off you at least.