Great piece, Sam! Thank you.
However, as GoFast has noted, the phenomenon in question here seems to be "swing axle jacking", i.e., the suspension *decompressing*, causing the outside wheel to tuck under (as in the hair-raising photos). Sam, you wrote "..when the outside wheel went into compression, the newly compressed axle acted as fulcrum. The car’s mass simply pivoted around it, and up she went." Hmmm.
But wasn't the outside wheel's suspension *decompressed* as a result of axle jacking, allowing the outside rear wheel to tuck under, as in the photo taken just before it rolled over? Surely if it had been *compressed*, it would have tilted in at the top and out at the bottom (negative camber), and acted to *prevent* the roll-over (via sliding, say). Or did the outside rear wheel first compress the suspension, then 'catch' on the pavement, produce said pivot, and cause the axle to "jack" (decompress the suspension) and thus the wheel to tuck under?
I have pretty much no expertise and only one experience of the rear end of a 911 I once owned "kicking out" in a fast turn around a roundabout, so please correct me if I am wrong, folks -- I am just trying to work my way through the photos and the story logically.