When a car turns left, the centrifugal force puts more of the weight of the car on the right wheels. And yet when watching speeding cars, it's the the left front side of the car that's closer to the ground. What element of a car's build contribute to this?
The motivation for this question is the following. Looking at any car design sketch, and particularly when seeing the underside of cars, the torsion bar is quite prominent. Yet the diameter of the typical torsion bar is so slender that it is puzzling how it can stop anything when the force applied (yes, it's physics!) is a ton of metal. Now I finally have a candidate (physical + engineering) hypothesis. The torsion bar somehow reduces the effect of centrifugal forces. Is this accurate? Indeed race cars show very little tilt, but ordinary sedans show quite a bit, and a tilt to the inside of a turn, not the outside, as one would expect. Does the torsion bar have anything to do with this? If yes, how? If not, what does? (with a future exercise to self: continue seeking what would happen to a car if one removes the torsion bar, hopefully theoretically rather than empirically).