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  1. Dave's Putter Profile: The Miura KM-009 "This classic toe-weighted design proves it is possible to match looks with performance." -Hoyt McGarity, President of Miura Golf. Miura Makes Great Irons (and Putters!) Since I've actually never owned a set of Miura irons (sadness), I'm actually going with a bit of faith on the first part of that title above. However, I've never met a person who has bemoaned anything about Miura irons. OK, so maybe I've heard some grumblings about price, which is why I don't own a set of them, but I have never heard anyone talk trash about the irons themselves. I do have first hand experience with Miura putters though, and to a putter, the build quality has been exceptional. Putters for Miura Golf are not just haphazardly produced to fill that fourteenth spot in the bag. They are a legit Miura product, and they live up to the Miura name. For reference, you can read my takes on the KM-007 and the KM-008 putters by clicking those links. Today, we are going to take a closer look at the newest Miura Golf putter model, the KM-009. "Although putters aren't our core focus, the Miura family has never attached their name to any product that did not live up to their extremely high standards." -Hoyt McGarity, President of Miura Golf. The KM-009 is not a Cameron 009 Let's get the potential elephant out of the way first. Some of you leading the putter-obsessed lifestyle are well aware that Scotty Cameron makes a 009 model as well. The Miura KM-009 is in no way intended to mirror that putter at all. In this case, KM-009 just happens to be the next number in the putter naming sequence. You saw the KM-007 and KM-008 numbers above, right? Though both the Cameron 009 and the Miura KM-009 are heel-toe-weighted blades, when you look at the putters, you'll quickly see that their common ancestor was a while back on the putter tree of life. These are cousins, not twins. With that out of the way, let's explore the looks and play of the KM-009. Looks The KM-009 is a classic in the looks category. I love the lines of this putter at address. Though the topline is rolled, it still has that overall rectangular profile that I like to see behind the ball. The one thing that stands out is the thickness of the topline. Here is a shot next to my Vault Anser 2 so you can see just how much thicker the top of the KM-009 is in comparison. This thicker topline is one of those putter visual elements that some of you will like, and some of you will not like. I had one friend tell me that the thicker top makes it appear closed to him. I don't get that, but the point is that these little visual tweaks will affect each of us a little differently. The white chrome finish is a bright one in full sun, but not to the point of needing to only look at it indirectly like a high polished stainless finish would require. You are not going to get Twilight-vampire sparkle with the sun overhead, but this finish is a bright one for sure. In terms of precision, the milling on this putter is pretty darn spectacular. I know that zero Miura fans are shocked at this, but even so, the tightness of the milling really stands out. I love that they have mixed in a bit of flair on the bottom with the giant logo. Most of the putter is subtle; then the bottom gives you BAM. Love that design element. The milled lines on the back corners are a cool aesthetic touch as well. Performance The KM-009 gave me a bit of a surprise on the course. I anticipated the feel being a bit heavy for my tastes, and it was a bit heavy feeling during the swing. No fault to Muira there, of course. My preferred head weight is around 345g, and the KM-009 weighs in at 360g. The extra weight does make it very stable during the swing, but I just like it a bit lighter. Again, you may go the exact opposite of me on this, preferring the feel of a heavier head. One aspect of play that sent me back to the spec sheet was the firmness of impact. In a blind taste test, I probably would have said that the KM-009 was made of stainless steel. It's not. The KM-009 is made of mild (carbon) steel, but it feels firmer at impact than what I usually associate with carbon steel. It's carbon though. I did the magnet test to be sure... The firmness culprit is likely that thick front section. There is a bunch of mass behind the ball at impact, this likely imparting that thicker/firmer feeling at impact. It's a thunker, not a clicker. The firmness is coming from mass, and not metal. Those of you who have rolled the thick-fronted Kronos Touch would know what to expect from the KM-009. Once you get used to the impact feel, you'll see that the overall feedback is excellent. You can definitely pick up the differences when the ball hits various parts of the face. Just play some dead-off-the-toe putts on those short downhillers, and you will feel how the KM-009 lets you know where the ball hit the face. All in all, the performance and play of the KM-009 is old school. It relies on shape and metal to roll the ball as opposed to modern materials and fancy groove technologies. It is probably not a putter that will make you immediately better on the greens once you roll it. This is more of a long-term relationship putter. You spend time with it, roll balls with it, discover its nuances, and with the investment in discovery, you will likely find that you have developed an effective putting relationship with this finely-crafted flatstick. And the price... Here is where things get crazy. The price on the KM-009 is only $400! Wild stuff there, right? Now before you frugal crusaders attack your keyboards, think about the fact that most premium putters in the market today are above $300, with the new 2018 Scotty Cameron Select line also costing $400. Like it or not, that's what these putters run these days. I actually thought that the KM-009 would cost more. Miura irons are expensive after all, and the KM-008 was priced at $450... The thing is, I have a feeling that this putter will be exactly what some golfers are looking for in a market that has not satisfied their needs. Some putterheads are not happy that the last few lines of Camerons have had the face insert, as opposed to being fully milled. The KM-009 is forged mild steel, through and through. Nothing but milled metal here. Milled putter purists should welcome this one with open arms. Miura Golf is known for making some of the finest forged irons in golf. Why would their putters be any different? Hopefully you have a Miura dealer near you so you can check out the Miura KM-009 first hand. If you've never rolled one of their putters before, you are in for a treat.
  2. RARE! Miura MB 001 Black Boron Blade 4-P Iron Set. 7 iron length 37inch No loft lie angle changed. Original condition. Modus 105 Stiff black edition. Grip(Multi Compound) condition is near mint condition. Very clean and no major dings through out the club. Shipping from Singapore. Import duty will be buyer’s responsible to pay. Price : $1,700 or open to offer. (Pay through Paypal.com) *Price Including shipping via FEDEX with tracking
  3. Howdy- Been playing for about 8 years now, not as good as I’d like to be but have been steadily improving over the last few years. No official handicap, but i’m typically in the high 80s/low 90s. Long time reader/watcher of the youtube/podcasts I figured I would start becoming active on the forums. Enjoy my WITB/BYOB! Starting from longest to smallest! DRIVER - Taylormade M3 9.5 deg. with Fujikura Pro 2.0 7X 3 WOOD - Cobra King F9 with Fujikura Atmos 7X 2 IRON - Titleist TMB 716 with Nippon NS 1050GH S 4 IRON - Miura MC-501 with Nippon NS 1050GS S 5 - PW - Miura MB-101s with Nippon NS 1050GH S WEDGES - 50 deg. Vokey F grind SM6 bent to 52 deg. 8 deg. bounce 54 deg. Vokey F grind SM8 bent to 55 deg. 14 deg. bounce 62 deg. Vokey M grind SM7 bent to 61 deg. 8 deg. bounce PUTTER - Scotty Cameron Select Laguna GRIPS - No1 50 in white
  4. I will start at the Top of the Bag and work my way down. Driver- I currently am using a Mavrik Sub Zero w/ Kinetixx Ballistic Shaft. I love this shaft, it has been my favorite shaft I have played although i would love to test out the Kinetixx Velocity shaft and the LAGolf shafts. The Mavrik I would have to say I am not totally in love with. It is not the most forgiving driver but when I center punch one it is the longest driver I have personally played.( Other than Long drive clubs). NO 3 WOOD For where I Live and where I play I use my 3 wood only about 1 or 2 times a year so I replaced it with a 2 iron. 2 IRON- Mizuno MP-20 HMB w/ Nippon TOUR 130 X stiff Shaft. I have a love/hate relationship with this club. I want to try and get a graphite shaft for it but as of now I have a steel shaft which in my Opinion makes it a little tougher to hit. When I hit it good it can be a great alternative to a 3 wood or a driver. I cant get it to about 250+ on solid contact and good conditions. I do struggle to consistently hit this club solid. This is partially the player and then also I believe I need a different shaft. This has great potential of being a driver replacement for tight fairways or dog legs. 3 IRON(UTILITY IRON)- COBRA King Utility iron w/ Kinetixx Ballistic 90G shaft. This is probably my favorite club in the top of my bag. This is an awesome fairway finder and other situations club. It is much more forgiving then my 2 iron and It feels and flies great. This is surprisingly workable and useful in the rough also. 4-PW Miura TC-201 w/ project X 7.0. I enjoy these irons. I bought these more so out of curiosity of what Miura's were like to play. I would say the TC-201 plays closer to a Blade than a cavity back which is what they take on the looks of. All I have ever heard is they are butter. So I wanted to see for myself. As much as I enjoy these clubs, they are not exactly what I thought they would be, they are butter at times but they are also hard to hit. My expectations were higher then the reality of them. That is not to say the don't feel great and play great. I would personally be open to selling these and testing out other irons, but I still enjoy playing these clubs and the looks of them don't hurt either. To Compare before this I had AP2's and I loved those clubs but the curiosity of what Muira's were like got to me and I had to try them. WEDGES- VOKEY SM8(50,56,60)-- I cannot say enough how much I enjoy playing vokey wedges. I personally will ever have a hard time changing to something else. I bought some taylormade hi-toes to try out and ended up selling them after 1 range session because I did not like the weight and the feel of them. I think vokeys are the best wedges you can get but there are some wedges I have not tried. PUTTER- 33' Scotty Cameron Newport 2.5, this is my favorite putter I have used. It feels soft off the face and feels heavy enough in my hands to give me confidence in my putting stroke. ACCESORIES Other things I have in my bag that I enjoy and the 2 tour towels from Legion Golf, Right now I use Asher gloves if I don't use those Taylor made makes a glove I like. I usually use Titleist prov1x balls. I have a precision pro NX9 which I enjoy using I am not sure if it is much of a con but the button on top is almost too easy to press but other than that it is very nice to use at a great price. I personally use a sun mountain pathfinder 4 push cart and I love using it. It makes walking much better than lugging clubs on your back and not having to pay for a cart or ride in a cart. I also buy Dormie workshop headcovers. High quality head covers but it comes in a little bit pricey for a headcover. I like the designs and things Dormie comes out with.
  5. My Original Jones Black Bag holds: Driver: Titleist 910 D3 8.5° 70g Aldila RIP Stiff 3 Wood: Titleist 917 F3 15° 75g Aldila Rogue MAX Stiff Hybrid: Titleist 818 H1 19° 70g Mitsubishi TENSEI Stiff 3 – PW: Miura Forged Retro Blades NS Pro 1050 X-Stiff Gap: Cleveland RTX-3 V-MG 52°/10 TT Dynamic Gold X-100 Sand: Cleveland RTX-3 V-LG 56°/8 TT Dynamic Gold X-100 Lob: Cleveland RTX-3 V-LG 60°/6 TT Dynamic Gold X-100 Putter: Scotty Cameron Studio Select Newport 2 Ball: Titleist Pro V1 ​Time for a new Driver, hit 10 balls today with the TS3 and it is hot! ​Irons to follow, debating a progressive set ​Santa
  6. PRICE DROP FOR SALE: MIURA 501 IRON SET - NOW $600 - 4-PW - SHAFT: Aerotech Steelfiber i110 cw (stiff) - GRIP: Golf Pride Multi-Decade Black/Black - SPECS: all set to Miura standard (see graphic) These irons are in nice condition. LOTS of life left in them, the grooves are great. There is expected bag chatter, however they're well taken care of. I cleaned them before/after each shot and again after every round. Admittedly, part of the asking $ is due to the upgraded shaft. I try very hard to describe all items as accurately as possible. I've been buying and selling on eBay for a long time (ID=pgcsf). I keep my items in best condition possible and I have great feedback. Anything, please ask. Free shipping, will ship within 48hrs of received payment. Please DM or email me (Oudefart) and I'll happily include more pics. I will do my best to honor correspondence in order received. Finally, I request all transactions via PayPal. Thanks. Full Set Clubhead 4 thru 6 irons (in reverse order) 7 thru PW (in reverse order) Shaft Grip Specs
  7. Good evening fellas! I'm currently IN SEARCH OF a set of MIURA CB57 (4-PW) irons. Preferably, I'd like to have the option to discuss a deal over these with a quality/condition rating no lower than 9/10 .. MINT ... NEW. If easier to work something out for just the "heads", I'm open ears! IF you have or know of someone who want to discuss this ... below is the desired wish list but by no means is a deal breaker. The condition is the only "deal breaker" Shaft: KBS C-Taper LITE stiff (+1" lengthened) Lie: +2* upright Loft: +2* strengthened I look forward to all and any help, thoughts, assistance you may have and thank you greatly for whatever you're able to assist with! Semper Fi AlohaMarine
  8. Miura Golf Passing Point 9003 Straight Neck Irons The name, Miura Golf, is not foreign to MyGolfSpy readers. In fact, if you've spent any amount of time researching an equipment purchase for forged golf clubs, Miura is usually at the top of the premium pile. When I thought about Miura in the past, I would describe them in much of the same way my wife would describe me. Beautiful, soft, and too pretty to hit. This previously adopted perspective changed during my honeymoon with the Passing Point 9003 Straight Neck Irons. Since 1957, Miura Golf has been producing arguably the finest forged golf clubs in the world. Based in Himeji, Japan, Miura is said to produce some of the softest feeling irons in golf. Contributing to this is their proprietary process in the two-piece construction of their irons. Using what is known as “spin-welding,” the hosel and clubhead are united from two separate pieces into one. This, in addition to what has been described as the tightest grain structure in a forged iron, Miura as earned a reputation as one of the best forged club heads in golf. The allure and mystique to the Miura brand has been validated over time through their partnership with major club manufacturers. Although by most accounts this practice has stopped, Miura had been the contracted forging house of choice for OEM's producing heads for some the best players in the world. Over time, the question of which OEM irons were actually forged by Miura Golf has been speculative at best due to the agreements made under contract. Nonetheless, some of the most previously desired OEM heads in the game were said to be Miura forged. Miura has been adopted by golf aficionados as a premium forged iron. However, many golf consumers have neglected to give them a serious look because players typically associate forged irons with hard to hit irons. The notion that if the iron is forged, it's typically a muscle back with a sweet spot the size of a dime and sole thickness of a butter knife. This, coupled with the fact that their irons are not readily available for demo at big box retailers, consumers have tended to neglect them as an option. A couple years ago, Miura Golf set out to modify the misconception that a forged iron is restricted to professional or accomplished amateur. They introduced the Passing Point 9003 into their line. It was Miura's first club for the “everyman,” if you will. Miura has stated that they will not release a new iron into their line unless it an improvement or significant compliment to their current offerings. The Passing Point was a perimeter weighted cavity back introduced with a wider sole for more forgiving turf interaction along with a bit of offset to correct ball flight. Oh yeah, and it's a forged club geared toward the mid to high handicap player. More recently, the company introduced a modified, “straight-neck” version of the same club with less offset than the original Passing Point iron. Here are some of the features and details from Miura Golf: Material: Low-carbon, premium steel Process: Forging in Miura's own forge in Himeji, Japan, using dies specially calibrated to produce less offset than regular PP-9003s Finish: Nickel satin chrome Features: High-density impact area for maximum feel and power. Leading edge specially engineered help the player make solid contact. Forged cavity-back construction offers solid feel with perimeter-weighted forgiveness. Sole designed to glide confidently through the turf. Easy-to-aim shape helps players square the face at impact. The SPY ZINGER Build Sheet: Miura Golf Passing Point 9003 Straight Neck 4-PW True Temper Dynamic Gold Shafts S-400 1* upright, standard length/loft (45* PW) Miura Golf PURE Grips 1/32” I have had the the Passing Point 9003 S irons in play for over a month now, and have had a lot of time with them on-course. Prior to hitting them for the first time, I recall loading them up into my bag, staring at them thinking, I am not good enough to hit these things. They are just an aesthetically pleasing iron in the bag and look like you mean business. Which, I always do. This was my first go at a full set of Miura irons. As I have previously mentioned in the past, I have been around the golf equipment forums for the past eight years. I've read and have seen a number of equipment reviews for Miura golf and had the opportunity to play some of their equipment. But, never a full set of their irons. Like I mentioned, I've never really read a negative thing about their irons aside from them being a little more expensive, and for the better player. The Miura following is seemingly deep given their lack of star power marketing and tour use. It seems as though that guys that play Miura tend to play them for life. That is, after one set, they're next set is always Miura. I have always wondered why that was too. What is it about the feeling of “butter” that was worth the cost? Maybe the fact that you can't really buy Miura clubs “off the rack,” people were actually getting fitted into their irons and it wasn't the irons at all? Maybe the golfers that played Miura were playing irons that actually fit them and by default, they felt better. I've always heard the precision argument too, that their specification tolerances are some of the tightest in the industry. Can't a good club-maker overcome the shortcomings of the products originating from China? Miura irons are close to double the cost of flagship irons offered by other OEM's. Other than feel, what's the draw? On course for the first time with the Passing Point irons, I had a moment of clarity. I remember looking at my playing partners that day and said aloud, “Wow, that was solid.” Shot after shot the Miura Golf lemonade was tasting better and better. For the first time I understood what that feeling felt like. The feeling of “like no other iron, “ or “like butter,” or “Purity of the Strike,” made sense. Miura uses the same 1025 Carbon steel that other equipment manufactures use in the industry. Upon contact there is something distinct and unique to a Miura iron. The Passing Point 9003 S is without question a surprisingly forgiving iron. As a 12 handicap, the forgiveness of the head wasn't an issue and found it to be even more forgiving than irons I've owned in the past. Built off a 45 degree pitching wedge, the strong lofted heads fly to yardages consistent with other game improvement heads I've played previously. The thickness of the sole and topline inspire confidence and are perfectly matched to a player of my skill and ability. There is something about the high toe on these irons that give them the easy to hit look at address. They are a remarkably good looking head. The Miura experience is rooted in a network of dealers that are nothing short of skilled craftsman themselves. It's how we all know we should purchase equipment, but rarely ever do: A comprehensive fitting and having the clubs built to spec using some of the tightest tolerances in golf. People tend to gravitate toward new equipment purchases for specific reasons usually surrounding more distance or enhanced forgiveness. Low and forward center of gravity, cut out channels, and manipulation of vertical center of gravity are concepts associated with distance and forgiveness. Players know where to look for those clubs, and they're constantly being told why through marketing. But if you place a premium on feel and consistency, shot after shot, Miura forgings hold the title for best in show and own this market. They are without question the best feeling irons in golf. The most difficult part for me is explaining the Miura Golf feel to you. As mentioned, I've been reading about it for years, and always knew it, but never understood it until I hit the irons myself. When combined with the surprising forgiveness and playability of these heads, I am confident in saying they're the most enjoyable irons I've ever hit. They feel good, they look good, and most importantly, I can actually play a Miura iron with evident success. They're just fun to play. The most common question I see asked by consumers is, are they worth the cost? Are they that much better than what I can walk into Golf Galaxy and purchase at almost half the cost? People often will use the car analogy in this circumstance. There are several layers of price points in the automobile industry and they'll all get you to work on time. Cost is relative and the definition of “worth it” is different from one person to another. You almost need to hit a Miura club to really conceptualize what people have been talking about since 1957. It's hard to write and convey accurately. But after you draw the club back for the first time and make contact with the ball, you'll soon understand. You are paying for something different then anything else in the industry. This something different is hard to see on a Trackman. It's a feeling and one that is obviously difficult to replicate because I've never hit anything more solid to date. Miura Golf Passing Point SN irons retail for about $225 a club. Website: www.miuragolf.com
  9. All that is left is the deadly 9031 Hybrid. Great club, I just can't stand the white paint. This is an Adams Super 903116* Hyrbid. The grip is an unmet released Gridiron in the color "Assault" (designed to mimic spec ops camo). The shaft is a AXE Hyb, but I can get the kuro kage that came in it off the tour van installed in it. This is off the Adams Tour Van, as well. ($125, now $100) Played a few rounds. Stock headcover. As always, make an offer! Also, What I'm looking for.... 9.5 or 8.5 G25 Driver 15 or 17 X Hot Pro Fairway Pm me here, or email zsewill@gmail.com! These Scratch irons have a bit of a story. They are the precursor to the Ar1. I used these for about a half a season as well. They have wrapped leather grips and have True Temper Dynamic Gold SL stiff shafts. This set is 5-Pw. SOLD ($400). This is an Adams Super LS 10.5* Driver. The grip is a Gridiron Club Grip. The shaft is TS AXE 7+. This is off the Adams Tour Van. (SOLD) Played for a few months. The headcover is a Drivershoe (British Open 2013) This is an Adams Super LS 13* Fw. The grip is a Yellow Gridiron Club Grip. The shaft is a TS AXE 7+. This is off the Adams Tour Van. (SOLD) Played for a couple months. Stock headcover. The Miura irons are the Retro Tournament Blade (3-PW) with spined, flowed, and frequency matched rifle 5.5 shafts. They have a brand new set of Gridiron Club Grips. I used these for about a half a season SOLD ($500, now $400).
  10. MIURA DEBUTS MB001 IRONS Company's First New Blade in Six Years Himeji, Japan - Miura Golf, the Japanese maker of the world's finest forged golf clubs, has introduced its first new blade iron in six years. The MB001 muscleback will join the Tournament Blade and the Series 1957 Small Blade in the Miura catalog of top-quality forged blade irons. The MB001 features sole refinements that help it travel effortlessly through turf. A cleanly shaped top line helps form the look better players prefer, as do both a graceful flow through the transition area from hosel to clubface and an overall compactness. The irons' more upright appearance at address helps players feel secure standing over the ball, allowing them to swing away with confidence. And clear, striking graphics provide the elite finish that golfers have come to expect from Miura. "We don't automatically bring out a new blade every year, so this is a big event," says Adam Barr, president of Miura . "The only calendar we operate on is the one in the minds of the Miuras. When they say a club is ready, we go. The MB001 contains the benefits of all the lessons we have learned in watching irons perform, since the Tournament Blade came out in 2007 and the Small Blade arrived in 2006. Players will notice the quality right away." The MB001 design is the result of years of study and careful consideration of iron performance by the Miura family. The project was led by Yoshitaka Miura, eldest son of founder Katsuhiro Miura and a club-grinding expert who learned under his father. He heeded the advice of his brother Shinei, who supervises forging operations at the company's factory in Himeji, Japan, as well as his father. The iron is crafted with intelligent shaping. The sole's shape and size -- subtly adjusted from successful designs of earlier models -- gets through the turf more efficiently and gives the player a better chance of keeping the clubface square at impact. In a properly fitted MB001, the sole delivers a consistently sized, crisp divot that is evidence of a solid, efficient strike. Its top line is narrow, and visually reveals the strength and substance of the clubface at address. It presents a simple, clean look that reduces distraction and promotes confidence. The flow of steel from the hosel to the low-offset clubhead is smooth, elegant and non-reflective. Yoshitaka-san took a lot of time to get this right, and also focused carefully on the relationship of the toe and heel so that they look harmonious as a whole. The MB001 clubhead is nearly the same length heel-to-toe as the Tournament Blade, and like that club, offers plenty of "face space" without looking overly long. At address, the MB001 gives a more upright aspect to the golfer. Without feeling cramped, the player feels closer to the ball, able to see all of it without needing to adjust away from a comfortable head position. This better view of the ball lends pre-stroke confidence. And in the classic Miura way, the back of the clubhead is uncrowded, simple and designed for striking beauty. Less means a great deal more. Miura authorized dealer/fitters around the world will have the MB001 for customers to hit (and be fitted for) by the first week of November. While shaft and other fitting options may make prices vary, the suggested retail per club is $235 and $250 for certain models of upgraded shafts (Other premium shafts may increase the overall price. Regional market and currency differences around the world may also affect the retail price per club). To find an authorized Miura dealer/fitter, click here. http://www.miuragolf.com/find-dealers.asp. For a video of Yoshitaka Miura talking about the new MB001 click on the image below. New Miura MB001 Forged Blade Iron: Yoshitaka Miura on the Design
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