If you look close, you can see the variation in the shock position starting around 8600 ft (the numbers on the very bottom X axis). Then, if you look at the tire temps, you see that they have the same variation pattern. As the shock oscillates up and down, the load into the tire varies, creating temp variation. This is shown in the variation of the lateral G force in the very bottom graph.
The better you can control the suspension movement, the better the tires stay in contact with the road, giving you more grip.
The last neat thing in this data is the big movement in the shock position just before 8500 feet. If you look close, you'll see the front movement happens just before the rear movement. When you measure that offset, it matches the wheel base of the car perfectly. Talk about some great data!