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Perrymr

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    North Carolina
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  1. Agreed, buy it yourself and instead of tangible gifts for bdays go out to a restaurant you normally wouldn't splurge on, or something like that.
  2. Perrymr

    Perrymr

  3. Ping makes very forgiving drivers, maybe give the the G410 a try. And if spin is an issue the Ping G410 LST. If you really like your M3 you could also try a different shaft/adjustable weight combo to dial in the forgiveness and spin combo.
  4. The set up T100s: 7-48* T200: 4,5,6 Project X LZ 6.5 (x-flex) 125g 2* upright Tour velvet. T100s (7,8,9,P,G) I was first drawn to the T100s because these irons look so freaking clean. I had no intention of buying a set, I just wanted to try and hit a club that I thought was out of my league. What I found however, was a relatively forgiving and extremely fun to hit set. To clarify, when I say forgiving, I don't mean your miss hits will be knocking down flags, and I don't mean your chunked shots will still be pin high. What I DO mean, is that if you catch it a little thin, or a bit on the toe, you're still gonna be in the hole. You may have to make a long putt or get up and down to save par, but you'll still be in play. its forgiving for the type of iron that it is. what I like most about these irons is the distance control. The speed feels consistent across the face (gross miss hits not included) and i have yet to have a ball rocket over the green because a particularly "hot" part of the club face. I was also impressed with how well the club moved through the turf, especially coming from a much wider soled set (jpx 825) If i had to nitpick the only compliant I have is that the pw and gw are 44 and 48, respecticly. I would have preferred 45 and 50. And i know the t100 is close to that, and I know I can bend them, but then we are messing the bounce, yadda yadda yadda. Final though on the T100s, they feel and look great, and if you are stuck between GI and players iron, I would suggest at the very least giving the T100s a few swings. T200 (4,5,6) The decision to use the T200 for the longer irons was a result of having a frank discussion with myself about my own skill level. The heads are a little bigger, soles wider, and they resist face manipulation a bit more. Couple that with stronger lofts and a hotter face and they fit the bill for what i need in my longer irons. Having never gamed the t200 short irons I can only speculate, but I don't know if I'd like the hotter face in my short irons. I did try the t200 and t100 7 irons back to back, and the extra pop from the T200 is very noticeable. The T200 also made painful noise on miss-hits, but its a small price to pay for keeping it in play. The Combo Set I am a huge fan of the split set, and am glad I went this route. There is no reason to have irons in your bag that you don't feel confident with. For me this meant using longer irons I know will launch high enough and straight enough, and shorter irons that are consistent and predictable. closing I think the T100s and the T200 are solid clubs, and i would recommend trying them if you are in the market for new irons.
  5. Matt...Raleigh NC 10 hdc Current: t100s/200 combo set with project x lz 6.5
  6. I have the lz 6.5 in my t100s/t200 combo set and I'm a big fan. Tried the AMT white, x100s and kbs as well, but the LZ felt the best
  7. Just did this for a member last week. The biggest issue when converting a belly putter to an arm lock is going to be the loft of the putter. Arm lock putters can have a ball park loft of 6 degrees, give or take. A belly putter most likely will have less. @Nic mentioned the armlock grip which does add loft, but as @03trdblackmentioned, adds a lot of weight. Chances are if you use the armlock specific grip you'll want to add lead tape to the head. If you have access to a mitchell machine adding loft shouldnt be a problem and converting a belly putter to an armlock isn't outrageous at all, just be prepared to make tweaks to weight and loft, and be patient.
  8. I can't speak for mygolfspy, but on sound quality alone, My golf friends and I are very impressed with the sound quality of the wingman. We purchased one on sound alone, the GPS is just icing.
  9. to piggy back off other replies, my opinion is this: If you use your pw for mostly full straight forward shots, matching the irons might be bennificial, I think of my pw and gap as irons more so than wedges. ( I also have a sand and a lob that are not apart of the set) But if you are someone who manipulates the face to create different shots with your pw you may want to consider straying from the set wedge.
  10. Based on your price consciousnesss/skill level I would highly recommend the maverick line. I play Titleist irons, (so not a callaway fan boy) but have been so impressed by the forgiveness and price point of the mavericks. Have put them in a fair number of golfers hands to try, ranging from club pros to newer golfers, and have had good feed back.
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