However, I would think that a large number of aircraft tyres, especially those with tight fitting spats, get a cursory dose of looking at, rather than a physical daily check.
Pressure monitors might not be for everybody, but I choose to have a monitor on my aircraft for several reasons:
1) Tyres and tubes last longer if correctly inflated.
2) It is a half hour job to strip the spats on our aircraft to check the pressures and in my experience valve leaks are often initiated due to inclusion of foreign matter as a result of pressure testing/inflating a tyre.
3) I often operate into narrow and remote strips, where knowing in advance ( in flight) of a tyre problem having become apparent since takeoff could be useful in decision making if to divert to somewhere with better facilities for landing/fixing the problem.
As I said, not for everybody- but possibly useful for some.