I'm guessing an optical illusion caused by moving you line of vision along the ground with the wheel?
As a preliminary, think about the old phonograph records spinning. The closer to the center you get, the slower the speed as you approach the center and there's no motion at the exact center.
Now for my problem. Assume you have a car with perfectly rounded tires moving at 25 mph. Let's focus on the perimeter of a tire and see what happens when you're following a point along the circumference starting from the top of the tire.
From the very top is when the tire is moving at its fastest relative to the ground. As the car is moving forward, the point along the circumference is slowing down as it's approaching the ground and when it's touching the ground, the tire isn't moving at all relative to the ground.
So we have a paradox. The car is moving forward at 25 mph, yet its four tires aren't moving at all at the point they're touching the ground. Can you find a flaw in the logic or can you resolve this paradox?
"...and the speed of the point on the tire relative to the centre of the tire."
In my problem I'm focused on the circumference of the tire and the way it moves relative to the ground. It's clear that where the tire is touching the ground, the tire isn't moving at all no matter how fast the car is moving.
Relative to the tire's center, any point along the circumference is moving at 25 mph as given in the problem. The point at the top of the tire is moving forward at 25 mph relative to the center, the point at the tire's bottom along the perfectly flat ground is also moving at 25 mph, but moving backwards relative to the center. The ground is also moving 25 mph backwards relative to the tire's center (as given in the problem). Therefore since both the bottom of the tire and the ground are moving backwards, relative to the tire's center, at 25 mph, then this is the same as the four tires not moving at all relative to the ground at the point they're touching while the car with the four central tire points are moving forward at 25 mph.
I hope this clears up any illusions.
Just because the points where the tires touch the ground aren't moving doesn't mean that the rest of the tire can't move. Also the non-moving ground touching points turn into moving points at another point in time so I think this clears up the paradox.