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Hey All! Just a general question! Love the most wanted reviews, great level of detail, and great visualizations via Tableau for all the data collected. Out of curiosity tho, is it a bit odd that for Players' Iron category, that out of all thousands of data points collected that the 7-irons that the Total spin numbers generally hover around the low to mid 4000s. I know the numbers don't have to be 6000s to 7000s RPMs for 7 iron, but would it be fair to say that the 4000 RPM number is generally low, and potentially inflate numbers? Is this a function of low club head speed, is it is a function of lower lofts? For fitters, would you let a customer walk away with a low 4000 RPM 7 iron spin? Thanks!
This is a thread for those who are interested in reading or sharing golf ball comparisons! Personally, I am in the stage of personal ball testing to try to find my next gamer for the next season or two. As such, I have been and am in the process of testing a variety of premium golf balls to see which fits my game and personal preferences. My posts in this site will be coming from off my new website (linked here for those who might want to check it out: https://griffinc6.wixsite.com/golfreviews) and will be in the form of a head to head matchup between two of the balls I am considering. During my tests, I will be taking two different models to the course and playing 9 holes with each in the same round, same day, and same conditions. In my posts, there won't be much in the way of technical data other than distance (measured via Shot Scope) but will rather be how I experienced the balls in terms of distance, spin, flight characteristics, performance and fell around the green, putting, quality, durability, and consistency. Once again, for my posts here, these are by no means a scientific test, but rather what I prefer, what I see, and how the balls perform for me. Therefore whatever performs for me might not translate to your game or your experiences with these products. I also invite everyone to post your own comparisons, head-to-heads, and reviews here as well! Now that that is out of the way, let the discussion begin!
OFFICIAL CLEVELAND RTX-3 WEDGES REVIEW Follow along as our five testers put the brand new Cleveland RTX-3 Wedges to the test. Accuracy and consistency are the name of the game here. The center of gravity has been moved closer to the center of the clubface, the grooves are high spin, and the sole options are extensive enough to fit any conditions. How do these wedges stack up? Stay engaged to find out! With that being said lets meet our testers! jayjay0808 Stage One Stage Two Stage Three singmech Stage One Stage Two Stage Three Lowell Stage One Stage Two Stage Three PMookie Stage One Stage Two Stage Three HeathS16 Stage One Stage Two Stage Three Let us know what you think! Visit Cleveland's Website HERE! Visit Cleveland's Facebook HERE! Visit Cleveland's Twitter HERE! Visit Cleveland's Instagram HERE!
As I was reading the excellent Paderson Kinetix shaft reviews, I came across the discussion concerning Spin created off the Driver. Thanks to Jason from Paderson for the following post: Technical Time Out! Relative to lesser of the oblique impacts, driver, fairway, hybrid: 1. Translating up the face, (sliding) will increase spin. The affect is linear in terms of compressive loading. 2. The greater the distance the ball slides prior to the point of separation, the greater it will spin. 3. Luberous coatings, lower the coefficient of friction! The lower the coefficient of friction, the less distance the ball will travel (compressively load) up the face. The rounder the ball will remain, the less it will spin. The greater energy it has to project = higher ball speed lower spin. 4. COR is a measurement of loss. Contrary to marketing, the "spring-like" affect is in fact, face compliance in the normal direction. IT IS NOT possible for a passive unsupported face (as found in all USGA compliant drivers) to rebound in time, during the secong half of the impact event, so as to trampoline the ball outbound. We do however tailor face compliance, to minimizing ball travel, reducing the quantity of deformation in the ball (compression / flattening) over the impact event. This will achieve a rounder golf ball, higher outbound ball speed at the point of separation. The higher the COR in a driver or HOT fairway metal, the greater the face deflection. The more the face complies, the less the ball will flatten. 5. Conversely, with oblique impacts, say wedges, whereby high spin is the desired affect. We tailor clubheads around material hardness. The harder the face (head) material, the greater the affective force load of impact, regardless of swing speed. The Harder the face, the more the ball will compressively load in the face normal direction, the less the ball will travel up the face, the greater it will spin. In conjunction with faces having inherently higher coefficient of friction and face and groove spec (latter within USGA' defined guidelines) work to channel moisture, affectively creating "rolling friction". My question to be ponderd is this: My old wooden driver had grooves on the face......Why don't the modern metal drivers have grooves on the face? Would this eliminate slippage up the clubface thereby reducing spin and providing for more distance?