The Callaway Golf Company is one of golf”s best known brand names. Renowned for their groundbreaking technology, Callaway manufactures the full spectrum of golf clubs, from drivers to putters. The company also makes premium golf balls and has it’s name on clothing, footwear and accessories. Callaway Golf are also the owners of the brand names of Ben Hogan and Top Flite and also manufacture putters in the Odyssey range.
The company came to the fore in golf by making clubs for amateur golfers that were easy and forgiving to play. Fame followed after it had success among the professional ranks, and many top class players now endorse the brand, Phil Mickelson and Rocco Mediate being two of the modern day players who have had success playing the Callaway range.
Callaway is probably best known for it’s Big Bertha range of drivers, the golf industry’s first stainless steel and wide bodied wood, which launched the company to iconic status with amateur and pro golfers alike. This driver alone would put Callaway Golf at the forefront of all golfers minds as they saw Bertha to be the club that would help them to long and straight drives.
Former Burlington Industries Textile president, Ely Callaway, formed the company in 1982. Mr Callaway, a very successful businessman, was enjoying a brief spell of retirement after selling his winery when he decided to add golf club maker to his resume. Never one who liked to be idle, he was playing a lot of golf while looking for a fresh challenge when he came across a wooden pitching wedge in a golf shop in Palm Springs. Although this shaft was different, the club reminded him of the old hickory clubs he had played with as a child. This shaft had been hollowed out and filled with a steel core for consistency and strength. So intrigued was Ely Callaway with this club, he decided to buy a half share of Hickory Stick USA and re-branded it as Callaway Hickory Stick USA.
Well known for thinking big, Ely Callaway was true to form when forming and growing his golf company. The company are still at the forefront of the development and manufacture of advanced golf clubs and equipment, including it’s range of two and three piece golf balls. Callaway’s Fusion FT-3 driver had adjustable internal weighting options, which allowed the ordinary golfer to set the club to their personal specifications to help enhance a draw or a fade.
Phil Mickelson continues to play and endorse the Callaway brand, having won USGA Tour and Major championships with these clubs. Annika Sorenstam has also used and endorsed Callaway Golf equipment for the whole of her professional career. During that time she became the only woman golfer to shoot 59 in a competition, and used the FT-3 driver in 2006 to claim her 10th Major championship win.
From humble beginnings, Callaway Golf has reached the top in the industry. Today, their FT and Diablo range of drivers, along with the Diablo and the game improvement X-series irons continue to lead the field. And it looks like Callaway will be at the top of the tree for a while to come.
I know what you’re thinking: How can a guy who was selected for his sixth Pro Bowl—and is a two time All-Pro (2004-2005)—be unsung?
In spite of all his accolades, Brian Waters was a street free agent immediately prior to the start of the season. Even Waters’ signing was largely overshadowed by the trades/signings of Chad Ochocinco, Albert Haynesworth, Andre Carter and Mark Anderson.
In another example of the rich getting richer, why there wasn’t a bidding war for Waters’ services and experience in a lockout-shortened offseason is beyond me. Instead, he quietly signed on September 4th with the Patriots.
Stephen Neal retires, Dan Koppen breaks his ankle in Week 1, Matt Light and Sebastian Vollmer struggle with injuries all season—but somehow Tom Brady still manages to have arguably the second-best season of his career.
Waters’ presence has taken some of the pressure and decision making responsibility off of backup Dan Connolly, provided a stable leadership presence next to rookie Nate Solder, and proved there is still tread on his tires.
In the game of golf, no two folks ever have the same golf swing. Every particular person has their own personalized body type with its own strengths, flexiblity and variety of motion. The way one particular person swings a golf club may not do the job for one more particular person, also if they are just near in body type types. Each golfer must come across the deluding fashion that matches them to improve them produce the benefits that they want. Competitors that understand what is going to transpire to the ball once they hit it, and what variables affect that minute of effect can successfully use their body type to produce the in line with effective golf swing that they desire.
One matter that can improve all golfers make fast and positive solutions on their game is an knowledge of the variables that affect the golf ball at the minute of effect by the club. Knowing what these variables are and how they affect the ball can allow you to realize what occurs at the minute of effect and interpret the golf balls airline flight. Once you realize what occurs and why, you can after that make small adjustments to the swing and after that see the results on another photo. The airline flight of the golf ball can point out to you whether or not you have been correct with your personal assessment and you made a excellent alter towards a much better golf swing. If you made a alter that forced the photo a whole lot worse than before, all you should have to do is undo that alter to the swing.
The minute of effect (preferably the club fairly sweet find striking the ball) is a mix of 4 variables that can ultimately ascertain what help and how far the ball can wander. The golf ball can respond to these variables irrespective of how they occur. The initially important factor that impacts the golf swing is the angle of the clubface at the minute of impacting the ball. The position of the clubface at the minute of effect is the most important factor influencing the initial help and the spin of the ball. The clubface must point in the help of the direct you’ve chosen farther down the program. If the clubface is straight and perpendicular to the golf ball at the minute of effect, it can wander straight down the program with no spin.
The 2nd factor at the minute of effect is the angle of the clubhead with relation to the golf ball. There is the horizontal angle of effect and vertical angle of effect, each of which are combined to ascertain the initial help of the ball and the top of the golf balls airline flight path. The horizontal angle of effect establishes the initial help that the ball can wander. The vertical angle of effect can ascertain how elevated the ball can fly. Too low or too elevated and you get rid of distance with your photo.
Thirdly, the clubface must hit the ball on the fairly sweet find. The fairly sweet find is the area on the face of the club that can transfer the power of the golf swing to the golf ball. Transferring this power successfully can increase its possible and be able to bring the ball far and straight down the program (as lengthy as the angle of the clubface and the clb head at the minute of effect are excellent).
Lastly, the 4th factor that is important at the minute of effect is the the clb head. The velocity of the golf swing can ascertain how considerably power you transfer to the golf ball and ultimately how far it can go once you hit it on the fairly sweet find. The velocity or power of the golf swing is not reliant on muscles alone. Various variables like body type flexibility and variety of motion affect how a golfer employs individuals muscles in developing a fluid effortless swing.
The golf swing is not merely picking up a club and making an attempt to blast the ball down the program. It is a mix of many variables that if you can interpret, you can influence by creating adjustments to the swing. Knowing what brings about the golf ball to wander as it achieves can let you to improve the golf swing and gain distance and precision on the shots. Nonetheless, realizing the bring about that makes an induce, and impacting that bring about to produce the desired induce are two unique things, each of which might be learned over time and with practice.
To get all your questions answered about using a golf swing video as a way to improve your golf game, visit Golf Swing Trainer and claim your . See more articles at Fix Golf Swing.
I am often asked questions about the different kinds of golf balls we use on the course. There are numerous types of construction, however, golf balls can basically be looped into four main categories. These divisions are multilayer construction, two-piece low compression, two-piece performance and two-piece distance.
Multilayer construction Pro: Each layer serves a different purpose. The soft cover enhances feel, and the inner firm mantle improves the energy transfer to the core, thereby promoting greater distance. Urethane-covered multilayer balls are softer than two-piece balls and can spin more when chipping and playing out of a bunker. Urethane is considered just as soft as balata but more durable and consistent.
Con: Many multilayer balls do not have a urethane cover, hence are designed for tour players with swings of 100-130 mph. Urethane covers have a tendency to slow the spin rate and thereby decreases the distance potential.
Examples of this type of ball are Ben Hogan Apex tour, Callaway HX and CTU, Maxfli M3, Nike TA2, Precept U-Tri and Tour Premium, Titlist Pro VI, Top Flite Tour and Wilson Tru Tour V. Price range is $25 to $50 a dozen.
Two-piece low compressionPro: For moderate swing speed, these balls are at their best. You will find some balls in this group have low spin to improve accuracy and softer covers to improve feel.
Con: Spin will suffer with soft feel, making shots around the green a bit more difficult.
Examples are Maxfli Noodle, Nike Power Distance, Precept Lady and Laddie, and Titlist DT SoLo. Price range is $15 to $25 a dozen.
Two-piece performance Pro: These balls have large cores and thin covers. As a result it may be easier for the core to compress when the ball meets the clubface, thus leading to greater distance.
Con: On short shots, spin is markedly reduced compared to the multilayer urethane ball.
Examples are Callaway CBI and HX, Slazenger Tour Platinum, Maxfli A3, Titlist NXT and NXT Tour, Top Flite Infinity and Wilson True Velocity. Price range is $20 to $30 a dozen.
Two-piece distancePro: Certainly less spin, hence less hook or slice. Higher launch because the polymer cover tends to slide up the clubface at impact. Harder covers will assuredly reduce damage to the ball from abrasion (miss hits). Finally, they are the cheapest, often less than a dollar a ball.
Con: Less spin! This may create problems around the green. The feel is lacking, but this isn’t too important for the mid-range handicapper.
Examples are Pinnacle Gold, Callaway Warbird, Top Flite XL and Wilson Jack. Price range is $10 to $20 a dozen.
Try to remember these facts when buying golf balls: Less spin with the driver can reduce hooks and slices. More spin with irons may help shots stay on the green close to where they land. An 8-iron swung at average speed of 75 mph results in similar distances, but produces more spin with the multilayer ball and the two-piece performance ball compared to the two-piece distance ball. The multilayer ball spins significantly more than two-piece models and flies at a lower trajectory. This seems to indicate that the urethane cover and multilayer design provides better precision.
Choosing the ball best suited for your game is a question of priorities. If you want distance, buy a two-piece performance ball. If you are looking for price and value, buy a two-piece distance ball. If you’re like me, buy the ball on sale or search the water hazards and play any ball you are lucky enough to retrieve.
Let’s return to the humor in the game…
Author unknown: “I’ve spent most of my life golfing, the rest I’ve just wasted.”
Ray Floyd: “They call it golf because all the other four-letter words were taken.”
Pete Dye: “The ardent golfer would play Mt. Everest if somebody would put a flagstick on top.”
Jim Bishop: “Golf is played by 20 million mature American men whose wives think they are out having fun.”
Jack Benny: “Give me golf clubs, fresh air and a beautiful partner, and you can keep the clubs and the fresh air.”
Jack Lemon: “If you think it’s hard to meet new people, try picking up the wrong golf ball.”
Author unknown: “If I hit it right, it’s a slice. If I hit it left, it’s a hook. If I hit it straight, it’s a miracle.”
Golf ball manufacturers pay attention to how most weekend golfers play and address those issues in accordance with the minimum and maximum tolernaces for golf balls.
Most golf ball manufacturers are looking for the same thing, sales. They achieve this by customer staisfaction for their product. Keeping these in mind, along with adhering to the rules set out by the United States Golf Association, manufacturers for the most part will produce golf balls with the minimum and maximum requirements.
The size of the golf ball, according to the rules of golf is as follows. The diameter of the golf ball must be at least 1.680 inches or 42.67 millimeters. A smaller ball has a tendency to fly further than a larger ball due to less air resistance on a smaller object in flight, or in other words the smaller ball does not need to displace as much air as a larger ball. Keeping this in mind, most manufacturers will produce golf balls to the minimum size.
On the other hand, the weight of a golf ball, according to the rules of golf, must not exceed 1.620 ounces or 45.93 grams. The heavier the ball the less it is slowed by air resistance, and thus the furhter it will fly. For this reason most manufacturers produce balls to the maximum weight allowance.
Using this information you can check the size and weight of golf balls you purchase. If you are a higher handicap player looking for a few more yards, use the smallest and heaviest ball.
In further articles I will discuss golf ball compression, what is meant by spin, and why golf balls have dimples.
Read more articles by this author, about this and other subjects, here.
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This is the kind of DIY project that you can really be creative with in terms of finding something to put it in (a cute little box–check your craft stores for some good deals) and just really customize it to meet your specific tastes. I like the idea of the golf ball, especially if the bride and groom are into golf. It’s unique–something more than the customary candy you might find in a wedding favor.
Set in rolling countryside near Brands Hatch racing circuit, The London Club is one of the capital’s more salubrious establishments and being a European Tour venue it carries that stamp of quality.
Officially opened in 1994, The London Club has hosted the European Open on two occasions, in 2008 and 2009 and both times on the The Heritage Course.
The International is a second course at the venue which is pure downland and is more of a links course, but it was the Heritage course that we tackled on a cold and windy day that was sure to test out our dubious golfing skills to the limit.
Handily placed near London but far enough away to offer stunning countryside views, the London Club, as you would expect, has a sumptuous up-scale club house and top-notch practice facilities.
Golfing on the Heritage course is a big honour, given that it is usually members and their guests only – with guest green fees ranging from £25 to £75.
Visitor green fees on the International course, which like the Heritage was also designed by Jack Nicklaus, range from £60-£110, but until March a great special deal gets you breakfast, range balls, 18 holes, halfway soup and a main meal upon your return for £70.
Given the pledge of the London Club to always be in superb condition, and after sampling some great breakfast treats then that would be well worth doing – and from experience the course indeed should play beautifully all year round.
A prevailing theme throughout our round was the condition of the greens, slippery and cunningly quick but with a true and flat roll that genuinely left us without a bobble or a bad bounce all day – a few misses and bad reads obviously but that arguably was our error!
Conditions had been dire in the days before we played too, but despite a few obvious lumps and bumps here and there around the fairways, when it was clear just how much rain had fallen, it was remarkable just how quick and flat the greens were.
Beautifully maintained bunkers were also prevalent, but don’t let those good looks fool you as they are deep and always handily placed to gobble up anything missing the greens or fairways, while a few awkward chunks with a hybrid soon revealed the semi rough to be a far tougher prospect than first anticipated.
As it’s a Nicklaus course, water is a main adversary especially on the dastardly par-five 5th hole and the par-three 7th, while the short par-four 13th is another one where you could get wet and the 10th and 18th play either side of a huge lake that can’t help but catch your eye.
The 5th is a long par five, and in our wind even attempting to go for it was out of the question, but your second shot is still a tough one with water all down the right guarding the green, and regardless you still have to get over some water with your third shot.
The 7th is a well thought-out par three with water to carry and some tricky bunkers out the back, leaving the infamous sand shot onto a sloping green heading back down to water which is enough to make the best of us go weak at the knees.
Hole 13 was a favourite, a short par four off 338 yards from the back tees with a big lake guarding the green would also mean a club selection dilemma, but with the wind howling into our faces it proved even more of a quandary.
First up, and obviously not off the back tees, I whipped out the hybrid and fired it high into the breeze to land what seemed well short. Playing partner Ed responded with the driver which ‘would never reach’ but splashed down into the front of the lake on the full!
If you know a member, or can find one somewhere, get hold of them and get on the Heritage, but the International also offers some great golf and with greens like this, there is no reason not to try it out even in the worst of weather conditions.
Winter tees, winter greens and mud patches are all things that put golfers off during the winter, especially when splashing out a decent amount for a round, so if you’re nearby we’d suggest making the most of their deal before it goes in March.
Higher Gossip: Essays and Criticism by John Updike (Knopf, 501 pages, $40)
John Updike, who died in January 2009, is one of the 20th centurys greatest American writers. He was prolific and multitalented, authoring more than 60 books, including novels, short stories, poems and criticism. He is also, I confess up front, one of my favorite writers.
This posthumous book of essays and criticism was put together and edited by Christopher Carduff at the request of Martha Updike, the authors wife and literary executor. Yet, writes Carduff in his Foreword, the notion of such a volume was on Updikes mind during the weeks before his death.
The title comes from a comment of Updikes in his earlier collection Hugging the Shore, where he called a review done well gossip of a higher sort.
Carduff notes that Updikes books of criticism (this is his seventh) were not merely corrected tear sheets. Many pieces were much expanded from their published versions.
He has arranged the many pieces in five sections: Real Conversation, which includes memoir, humor, short stories and poetry; Book Chat, which collects literary tributes, speeches, introductions and reviews; Gallery Tours, which is comprised of Updikes art criticism; Pet Topics, which includes short pieces on the universe, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and golf; and Table Talk, snippets about his own life and works.
This is a book that can be picked up at random and read in pieces; it need not be read from beginning to end (though I did). Readers will follow their interests. I perked up at the book reviews, all of which Id read in their original appearances in the New Yorker, but my interest lagged while going through the art reviews. However, I did learn much about certain artists and historical trends in art. I only wished for more illustrations.
Fans of Updikes work will especially appreciate this book, though it holds many rewards for both the casual reader and especially for writers. Updike is noted for his stylistic excellence, and he is an incisive reviewer with many insights into the writing process. For example, he writes that memories, impressions and emotions from your first twenty years on earth are most writers main material; little that comes afterward is quite so rich and resonant.
And this from the same essay: Prose should have a flow, the forward momentum of a certain energized weight; it should feel like a voice tumbling in your ear.
Updikes writing can be summed up by Joseph Conrads definition of the artistic impulse as a single-minded attempt to render the highest kind of justice to the visible world. He describes his own work this way: My own concern gravitates to the intimate, where the human intersects with something inhuman, something dark and involuntary and unsubmissive to man-created order.
His knowledge and insight is prodigious. For example, in an essay on the artist Rene Magritte, he writes that surrealism suffers the danger of any art of ideas: the delivery of the idea exhausts the content.
And Updikes prose is often exquisite. He writes about the tools of golf almost erotically: the tender way the leather grips invite the fingers to curl around them and adhere, the grainy bag, the flexing elegance of the tapered shafts, even the merry dimples on the ball and the tiny sensation of give when the wooden tee penetrates the turf.
Higher Gossip is not for everyone. But for those who enjoy the writing of John Updike or who enjoy good writing, period, this is a treasure that can be dipped into at leisure. But be warned, once you enter its pages, it may be difficult to tear yourself away.
Gary in action during this year's Open at Sandwich
After a Challenge Tour victory in 2009 and two solid seasons on the full European Tour, England’s Gary Boyd will be hoping to make a big impression in 2012.
Boyd has featured on plenty of leaderboards in the last few years and shared the halfway lead with Rory McIlroy, Simon Dyson and Jamie Donaldson at this year’s Omega European Masters in Switzerland.
At the back end of 2010, his rookie season on the main tour, a brilliant 63 put him two clear going into the final round of the Castello Masters in Spain where he eventually finished tied third.
Boyd, a Manchester United fan who shares a strong friendship and endless football-based banter with Arsenal-supporting Ian Poulter, hopes the door will open in 2012 and he can get that elusive first win.
Ahead of his campaign we talked to the 25-year-old from Banbury about life on tour and his hopes for the future.
Sky Sports: After a long, gruelling European Tour season, you finished 78th in the Race to Dubai, playing 28 events and winning just under 400k Euro. What was the highlight of your playing year in 2011?
Gary: There were a couple of highlights for me, obviously finishing tied second in Italy was my best finish of the season so that would be one of them. Going back to the Czech Open and having another top five finish was another and also qualifying for The Open at Sandwich and being in contention going into the weekend.
Sky Sports: You played exactly the same amounts of events in 2010, and finished 50th on the RTD. How did the two seasons vary for you?
GB: They were completely different seasons even though all my stats from tee to green were very similar. I had a better start in my first few events this season than the previous but then didn’t really get going till the summer where I played my best. The season before I had a poor first half of the season, struggling to keep my card really, then had a great end to the season.
Sky Sports: You are big friends with Ian Poulter. How has he helped and influenced your career to date?
GB: Ian has been someone who has worked very hard throughout his career to get to where he is now and I know how hard he is working at present to get better. I always look up to the best players in the world to see the things they do that I can put in my game to improve, but Ian has always tried to guide me along the right path of the way to do things and always tried to help me with my game in every aspect.
Sky Sports: What is the strongest part of your game? And what’s your favourite club in the bag?
GB: My bunker play has always been a strong part and also I feel when I’m playing my best I drive the ball very well. My favourite club would be my lob wedge. I use it a lot especially out of bunkers and in difficult spots around the green.
Sky Sports: What is in the bag?
GB: Over the past few seasons I have been using Ping clubs but have recently switched to Callaway which I will be using from the start of the 2012 season which is going to be exciting.
Sky Sports: Which event are you most looking forward to this season on the European Tour?
GB: I’m looking forward mainly to the Desert Swing starting in Abu Dhabi in a few weeks. It means it’s the start of the new season which is something I’m looking forward to the most. Also going back to the Czech Republic where I have had two strong finishes.
Sky Sports: You have had one professional victory to you name, the 2009 Kenya Open on the Challenge Tour. Was that the best moment of your career thus far?
GB: The victory in Kenya was a great moment for me as I had a really poor end to my first season. I took some time out then went away that winter and worked really hard on my game. I came back to Kenya and played great all week which set me up to have a great season in securing my card for the 09/10 season. Qualifying for my first major in 2008 was also a great moment for me, something that I had wanted to do when I grew up watching some of the great players compete for the claret jug, then going out practising different shots putting pressure on myself saying this is for The Masters or the British Open.
Sky Sports: You seem to like the Czech Open with a play-off loss to Peter Hanson in 2010 and a fourth place this year. What is it about the course or the area that seems to suit you?
GB: I’m not sure! I guess having a good finish the year before gave me a lot of confidence going into the tournament, even though they had changed the golf course by playing a different front 9 to the year before. I think also having a couple of weeks’ break before that tournament has been good for me to get as well prepared as I can.
Sky Sports: When on tour, who is your roommate, and who are your best friends with (bar ian Poulter)?
GB: Normally I was rooming with John Parry but he has a tendency to snore! There was one time in Ireland when we had an apartment. It was the night before the first round and i had to move my mattress out into the kitchen because it was horrendous! The thing was when he woke up he didn’t even realise I had gone! That said, John is one of my best friends on tour along with James Morrison. We normally go to dinner and hang out but I get on with a lot of the guys especially the ones who I used to play in the England team with.
Sky Sports: You have played in two major championships so far, the 2010 US Open and last year’s Open where you finished 38th. How much different is a major to a normal event, and will you be looking to feature in more of them in the up coming years?
GB: All the best players in the world are there, these tournaments are the ones you try to peak for every year. Not that you don’t try and play great every week but a major championship is special. The atmosphere is different to a normal tour event, the golf course is set up a lot tougher. Playing in those three majors has definitely given me the buzz to play a lot more and be in contention in the next few years so I will be working hard to make sure I achieve that goal.
Sky Sports: What are your goals for the 2012 season, a first European Tour victory?
GB: That’s definitely one of them for sure. I set that goal for last season but it didn’t work out, but sometimes you can do everything in your power to get that win but that someone else is better that week. So I am going to prepare as well as I can and work hard achieving goals in my game which will hopefully result in being more consistent and hopefully knocking on the door for my first win.
This topic have been on every golfer’s mind. Seriously, distance is a problem or rather LACKING of distance is THE problem. Sorry for shouting but i just want to emphasize how important this crucial step is. Many people make mistakes over here and never get to see their game improve because they plunge straight without knowing what golf ball suits their game.
There are two methods of choosing a long distance golf ball.
1. Buy, play, choose and analyze method (BPCA) – I call this method the BPCA method as golfers purchase a particular brand and model after hearing some recommendations and start playing with them and doing test shots at different yardage. After analyzing the problem, they select another golf ball to improve it from practice.
2. Read, understand, buy and tweak method (RUBT) – I call this method the RUBT method because you do the selection process first through information and knowledge before selecting the right golf ball. Less testing is involved but trial games with it will be done.
I personally recommend the RUBT method because of two reasons.
1. You save money buying and trying loads of long distance golf balls before finding the right one.
2. You learn the technical aspect of choosing the best golf ball for your needs when you further advance your skills.
I would say 50% of the recreational golfers fall within the third category – not knowing what they are buying or choosing and using instinct and feel when they play the golf ball.
As the methods and materials of making the long distance golf balls vary from manufacturer to manufacturer, you can expect a difficult time in knowing everything on hand. The good side is that while new types of materials and techniques are being researched and developed, the method of choosing remains relatively the same as before.
Here is how to choose a good long distance golf ball.
Distance golf balls over here are golf balls that are focused primarily on increasing your distance off the tee through various approach.
1. More carry and less roll
2. Less carry and more roll
Both methods are able to achieve the distance but it is a matter of preference of play which i will not touch on here.
Use the 8 step procedure below
Take a look at the cover – Check for the type of material and material thickness. Majority of the manufacturers will advertise as soft cover but in reality, it feels hard like a rock as compared to the Balata wound ball.
Determine the type of play you want to go for – All golfers have their own style of play and that is what make each golfer unique. A golf ball works well for some and does not perform for others. Find the balance by first knowing how you would want to approach the game. It is basically a strategic game on the field.
Know your player profile – Get to know your own characteristic. An important aspect is the swing speed. You can measure using equipment sensors that can be bought off any online store.
Understand the core – The core is basically the engine of the golf ball. The heart and soul of the golf ball which determines the launch angle, velocity, spin rate, side spin etc the moment your driver hits the golf ball.
Read the aerodynamics design – Any model will come with a description of the aerodynamics design and what the dimples offer for the golf ball flight and trajectory. The dimples help to create lift and spin naturally unless you create forward spin or back spin on purpose to control the ball game.
Choose and match – If you are going for maximum distance through carry, a harder golf ball cover with a more resilient core should do the trick. That should compliment with a good swing speed of 100mph to get the maximum distance out of it.
Additional Characteristic – Certain manufacturers add in characteristics that are intended to reduce spin off the driver which is essential for an amateur who just started golf. Ensure that you choose the one to correct the problem that you are facing.
Purchase your selection – You can purchase your long distance golf ball off any online store. Online stores are the best destination and source where all the golfing needs can be found easily.
This is just a mini guide that i have provided and the full guide that is found on my website is guaranteed to help you increase your chances of purchasing the correct golf ball for you by 90%.
Remember that knowing is better than not knowing and use your knowledge to help you lower your handicap without spending too much. Put them into practice and it should do the trick