In fact, rather than tiles from different batches being of a different hue, in this case the reason a new tile stands out is probably that the old ones have been subjected to the daylight for a period of time, and due to the slow photodissociation of the pigments inside, will gradually be growing lighter in colour. Hence, a new tile looks darker simply because it's been exposed to daylight for a shorter period of time.
There is, then, a possible means by which McLaren can mitigate this chromo-tessellatory problem: Purchase a sufficient number of spare tiles at the outset, and then allocate a backroom at the MTC for the purpose of exposing these backup tiles to the correct diurnally-averaged spectrum and intensity of artificial sunlight. When a frontline ('customer-facing') tile suffers a fracture, the replacement will have endured the same amount of photodissociation, and will be indistinguishable in colour from its two-dimensional siblings. Problem solved.