The Scorpion Zero Asimmetrico is Pirelli’s Street/Sport Truck All-Season tire developed for the North American market to be used on powerful crossover and sport utility vehicles, as well as pickups possessing very sporting dispositions. Scorpion Zero Asimmetrico tires are designed for drivers looking for style, handling and traction for America’s dry, wet and wintry conditions, even including occasional light snow.

The Scorpion Zero Asimmetrico radial’s high performance all-season tread compound provides progressive grip when cornering. This compound is molded into an asymmetric tread design that features a notched outboard shoulder rib to enhance steering response, cornering stability and high-speed precision. Special Z-profile intermediate tread blocks flank a continuous center rib to blend foul-weather traction with acoustic comfort while wide circumferential grooves evacuate water to resist hydroplaning and enhance wet traction. The tire’s internal structure includes twin steel belts reinforced by spirally wrapped nylon to enhance handling and high-speed durability.

Limited sizes of the Scorpion Zero Asimmetrico are available with Pirelli Noise Cancelling System, which involves the manufacturer adhering a layer of sound-absorbing foam to the inner liner of the tire to reduce cabin noise in the vehicle. These sizes are identified on the Specs page and in the search results.


  1. tire come with new mercedez benz 2017. only 16500 mile and tires are bold. called tire company but no warranty. before buy new tire careful for brand and warranty.

  2. This is my second set of Scorpion Zero Asimetrico. The SC Asimetricos are a decent tire. Definitely comparable to the stock Continentals I had on before with my stock wheels. I would be a satisfied customer until I got a bubble on my rear tire sidewall last Thursday. I’ve only had this new set of tires for 7 months. I don’t drive this car everyday and I don’t drive much when I do, so there are very little miles on these new tires. The roads I drive on are fairly decent as well so there are no road hazards or potholes that these tires suffer through. The tires maybe have 2000 miles on them. When I called Pirelli for a warranty claim, they make the process difficult. It seems that they do everything they possibly can to avoid admitting fault for a faulty tire, even though there is no evidence of any road hazards on the tire. I have Pirellis on 3 of my cars right now and I will be sure to never EVER get Pirellis again due to the poor customer service.

  3. The sidewall is very narrow and rubber compound is hard. Ride is smooth and quiet on the highway, however around town on pavement imperfections, potholes, speed bumps, etc. – very harsh and rough !

  4. I have these on my wife’s Mercedes. At 23,000 miles these tires are almost bald. Definitely won’t buy them to replace the factory set!

  5. OEM tires and balaned every 6 to 8,000 miles with proper inflation. Developed cupping after only 12,000 miles and only have one year warranty and no mileage guarantee. Should not have to replace tires on a car less than 2 years old. Going now with Michelin Premier LTX.

  6. I had this tire on my lowered with slight camber 2014 Jeep SRT. Probably the best tire Ive ever owned. Went 40k miles and the camber finally got them. Still had life due to proper rotations.

  7. These were OEM tires on my 2013 F150 Limited, I switched to the Michelin Premier LTX only after getting a flat on one of the Pirellis after driven 49600 on the original tires. The tire treads are currently at 1.5cm above the tread wear indicator bar as were the Pirellis before switching to the Michelins. I currently have 107700 miles on the truck, leaving 58100 miles driven on the Michelins. There are differences in the two tires, the Pirelli’s are sportier with noticeable positive feedback in handling and responsiveness,the Michelins are well behaved; quite, silky smooth ride, but don’t handle road imperfections or bridge joints well.My MPG increased with the Michelin on the F150, going from 16.3 to 17.4 average MPG, I m not sure if the increased MPG average is due to the Michelins begin a lighter tire or better ROI.I’m considering going back to the OEM Pirellis, because of their sportiness and my fondness to occasionally attack the backroads in the wee hours of the mornings before hitting the beltway and freeways.


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here