Assymetrical tread pattern with all-round good qualities.
EU Tyre Label and Efficiency Classes
The European Union, under CE 1222/2009, has mandated that all tyres manufactured after the date of July 1 2012 for cars and commercial vehicles include standard EU Tyre Labels classifying them by three performance characteristics:fuel efficiency classified from A to G,wet grip classified from A to G, and noise emission in decibels.
Categories of tyres unaffected by this regulation include: retreaded tyres, professional off-road tyres, racing/sports car tyres, as well as certain types of tyres designed to improve traction such as studded tyres, T-type temporary spare tyres, tyres for cars built before 1990, tyres with a maximum allowed speed of 80km/h, tyres for rims with a diameter less or equal to 254 mm or greater or equal to 635 mm. This label is intended on one hand to promote economic and ecological efficiency in traffic, as well as increase road safety, and on the other hand to help consumers select appropriate tyres by ensuring a certain degree of product transparency.
Nevertheless, the label has been criticized for only showing a very limited number of characteristics. Professionals argue that tyres have many more features that are important and relevant to road safety, including but not limited to aquaplaning properties, driving stability, service life, product properties on wet and dry roads other than wet grip, properties on snow. Tyre manufacturers suggest that the test results from various institutions and industry magazines should remain a very important source of information for the end consumer, because they focus on and rate a wide variety of tyre properties and features.
Sunny SN3630 tyre review
Average based on 38 test results
Grip in dry conditions
Braking in dry conditions
Grip in wet conditions
Braking in wet conditions
Grip in snow
Internal noise level
21.09.2019fromA Sam I used these on my drift/track car, and yes I know many won't see the point, but having had many years experience in instructing on track, track etiquette, super cars experience and drifting techniques and coaching. I am aware of the difference between road tyres, track biased and racing slicks. These by no means are either of the latter but ultimately if you prefer the predictability of a road tyre and good overall performance then I'd recommend these. Good dry/wet grip and reasonable wear. I would say these would be better on a lighter car. My E36 328 sport is fully stripped with a cage, it handles and out performs my E46 M3 I owned and tracked for 8 years. Having come across many E46 M3s & many other performance cars on track cornering ability was strong, keeping up and overtaking many of those cars (I also did get overtaken by a few, buty ego is check and I'm no issue with that) with these tyres on UK tracks and at Spa Francorchamps / Nurburgring this year (2019). They will heat up and you will find the limits of these, so if you like abusing your car on track lap after lap for 10+ laps in 30*C temps without a break, then get slicks or track comps but if you have some mechanical sympathy then I'd recommend these Sunny's.
Overall a good option for the road and possibly track/drift if you have a lighter car. And don't mind a softer sidewall.
I will be buying these again and hope this info helps someone.
17.10.2014fromAllan Smith Excellent quality well priced tyre. Arguably grips better than both Pirelli and Marangoie tyres that I've had on my Fiesta. Highly recommended.
26.03.2014fromTim Excellent budget tyre. Grip not noticeably different from Perelli P zeros, Continential Contactsport2 that I have used before and I usually drive with traction control off to feel what grip I have. I've had to lower the pressure on the rears as they were wearing in the centre. But I have had this with other makes. 10,000miles on the rears, tread down from 8mm to 4.3mm in the centre 6mm on the edge.
29.09.2013fromMiguel They dont have any traction and they are very noisy