Reverse chines on a Tabs differ to most boats as they are larger and go along way forward up the hull.
This is important, for the reverse chine to be effective, the angle of the deadrise must change as it moves toward the chine. To be really effective it must do it for the majority of the wetted surface area.
A change in the deadrise angle has a lot of advantages to the end user if done correctly, stability at rest, dryness of ride, lower planing speeds, comfort of ride and directional stability are all enhanced.
What to look for:
Look at a photo of a vessel that is at rest, if it is built correctly and has the correct hull weight vs dead rise ratio, its chines should be under the water.
How it works for stability.
When an occupant walks from one side of the vessel to the other side this increases the load placed on that side of the boat and the boat will list or heel over. The chine is then pushed downwards, the chines will resist being pushed down if they are sufficiently under the water decreasing the list angle and increasing stability . The larger the width of the reverse chine, and the further forward it goes the more buoyancy and therefore more stability will be attained.
Dryness is achieved as the change in angle deflects the spray under the hull or a lot lower than you would otherwise get.
Directional stability and softness of ride is achieved as the reverse chines act like training wheels on a bike keeping the boat on an even keel, this allows the deep V of the hull to do what it was designed to do and slice the wave.
Some boats will point their nose in the air as they move forward from a dead stop. With a Tabs reverse chine you get lower planing speeds as the reverse chines stops the boat pointing its nose skyward and thus transitions to a planing motion at a lower speed.