Equipment

The Titleist DT TruSoft announced the golf ball market leader’s commitment to low-compression golf ball technology when it was introduced two years ago. Now, it’s been updated with a design that features a new core and cover that continue the challenging twin themes of soft feel and distance. Those attributes in a relatively affordable two-piece,
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The PP-Neo hybrid and PP-W01 wedge continue Miura Golf’s recent rapid-fire introduction of products, a strange influx of eight new clubs this year from the company that typically is methodical in its product introductions. But the latest entries also reflect the company’s new-found interest in attracting a larger audience, one that might have been comfortable
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The Tour Edge Exotics line initially grew from a surprisingly powerful fairway wood introduced in 2004 and known as the CB for “Combo-Brazing” (see below). The term referred to a unique, distance-boosting process in which the titanium cup face was fused to the heavier steel back of the club without having to weld the two
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The TaylorMade M CGB irons may have been built with a nod to the company’s successful super game-improvement irons of the past, particularly the r7 CGB Max. But making faster-faced, multi-material, game-changing irons was a lot easier a decade ago. That’s why the M CGB irons reflect a more aggressive approach than TaylorMade has employed
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The new Titleist 818 hybrids remind golfers that when you’re talking about clubs that are used primarily to hit targets distance cannot be an amorphous goal in and of itself. Rather, these clubs are best when distance is specific and functionality is paramount. The upgrade from the Titleist 816 hybrids of two years ago, the
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The appeal of adjustable drivers is near an all-time high, according to industry researcher Golf Datatech. Some 85 percent of golfers say they are at least interested in purchasing a driver with a rotating hosel and/or movable weights. But there are manufacturers betting that at least some golfers need a driver that doesn’t change—one that’s
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Only players who routinely break 80 average hitting more than 50 percent of greens in regulation, according to statistics from round-tracker Game Golf. With barely one in 20 golfers breaking 80, that leaves a lot of players who might want to re-evaluate their iron game. This includes scrutinizing your equipment. To find the best irons
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