I'm trying to understand the physics of car rollovers and perhaps what can prevent them in terms of the forces that are involved. According to various diagrams I've seen, there is friction applied by the tires (with some diagrams showing a set of forces acting only on a single tire which provides an axis of rotation for the case of a car rollover). If there were a higher amount of friction provided by the tires, would this decrease the amount of rotation/decrease the chances of a car rolling over? If the tires applied a greater amount of friction, would this adversely affect the turning of the car itself? Also, is there any relationship between the car's center of gravity and the forces on the tires that contribute to the car rolling over (I guess maybe the torque itself?)? Any insight into these questions would be greatly, greatly appreciated! I'm trying to work on a project that involves the physics of car rollovers so I'd really like to understand them more to see if my project can possibly lead to some sort of aid in preventing car rollovers... but that involves understanding the fundamental physics of them first and if there is even any relationship between what I'm looking at.