Posts Tagged ‘wholesale golf clubs’

Taylormade R11 irons is a nice choice

I’m a shade under a 9 handicap. Good driving sets up my game for good scoring. The resulting cheap Taylormade R11 Irons is a marriage of the Burner and Tour Preferred lines. I’m not a very high-ball hitter and prefer lighter weight shafts, but standard swing weight irons. I can effectively play ‘off-the-rack’ setups out of the box as they’re very close to my actual specs.

I like the progressive variable-thickness design that features thinner faces in the long irons (to increase ball speed) and thicker faces in the short irons to promote control. This is a nice choice for those who realize that shooting in the 70s is a once-a-year—not a once-a-week—occurrence.

I’ve been playing taylormade tour preferred irons 2014 for the better part of the summer with success. I’ve only played forged irons for several years because I love forged feel. I’ve tried some cast clubs and disliked every one. They feel solid and are very accurate. Turf interaction on dry and wet days has been great, and they’re very consistent.  I don’t find them clunky, even coming from playing MCs.
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The heads are larger than a typical players club. These are geared for scratch to 20 handicaps, so they will be larger than cheap taylormade rocketbladez irons. The heads are progressive in shape, but that’s not noticeable when playing like Burners. The leading edge is sharper and there’s less camber to appeal to a better player. I don’t mind clubhead size as much as I do offset. The R11 offset is less than I thought.

The presentation I saw stated that on shots hit out of rough, the R11 irons put 1600 more RPM on the ball than taylormade burner 2.0 irons for sale. On course, I can say that this is absolutely true. On shorter irons, a ball hasn’t spun more than a few feet from its pitch mark for me — most stopping a foot away. On longer irons, the spin / trajectory is excellent.

Overall, the clubs just feel very solid. I feel like I can really hammer the ball, but the results will be positive. On poor swings, distance loss is more than acceptable — I still found the green on numerous occasions.

Good player with TaylorMade SLDR Irons with fatter soles

In the past year Taylormade has been releasing their new line of Drivers, Hybrids, and Fairway Woods under the name “SLDR”. Now Taylormade has designed a new TaylorMade SLDR Irons under the same name. Let’s take a look at these new irons that Taylormade has claimed.

The SLDR irons‘ classically shaped and sized club head has universal visual appeal. It incorporates our new Speed Pocket with Thru Slot Technology, which produces fast ball speed and high launch across the face for distance and consistency, while also promoting soft feel and sound.

Can the TaylorMade new Irons replace the Taylormade R11 irons and hold its own in game-improvement land? The target audience for the SLDR irons are golfers who want a classic clubhead shape, size and finish, but with more distance. The yardage boost comes through the use in the 3-iron through 7-iron of TaylorMade’s Speed Pocket technology. The 3- through 7-irons in the SLDR set have a 2-millimeter wide slot in the soles that extends up behind the clubface.

The SLDR irons have narrow soles and thin toplines. But unlike on the Taylormade SLDR fairway wood, nothing slides on the SLDR irons. They have a chrome finish. That helps the clubface flex more and rebound more, adding oomph. The technology increases launch angle, the company says, with a higher ball flight, longer carry, and steep descent.

To sum up, the SLDR irons is a classic club. And it is very forgiving and pretty light too.  It offers better performance thanks to being a little more forgiving than the taylormade tour preferred irons 2014, but it is way behind the Taylormade Speedblade irons, even though the loft was only 1° stronger this time.

TaylorMade upgrades slotted iron with SpeedBlade irons

When TaylorMade launches a new product, it likes to make a splash. When it launches a new product that it likens in significance to the original metalwood and the original movable-weight r7, it brings in the heavy artillery. The new cheap taylormade rocketbladez irons is a cutting-edge game-improvement club designed to launch the ball exceptionally high and far.

The Taylormade SpeedBlade is a game-improvement iron designed to build upon the successful RocketBladez platform or marrying a thin face with a “speed pocket” (a slot in the sole of the club that is in the 3- through 7-irons) that enables the face to flex at impact, the result being a fasterballspeed with a higher launch.

The position of the slot low on the clubhead is an important factor, says Brian Bazzel, the company’s director of iron, wedge and putter development, who noted company research that showed 72 percent of iron shots hit by five- to 25-handicappers are struck below the center of the clubface, resulting in a low launch and loss of ballspeed.

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According to Brian Bazzel, TaylorMade’s product creation manager, 72 percent of iron shots hit by golfers with handicaps between 5 and 25 are struck below the center of the clubface. “It’s incredibly important to build a club that allows the bottom of the club to move, because that’s where people are actually hitting it,” Bazzel said. In fact, he says the SpeedBlade long irons (3-5) flex almost 20 percent more than the RocketBladez long irons.

Compared to the discount taylormade rocketbladez irons, the speed pocket has been widened and lengthened to provide a more effective area near the heel and toe areas. The topline is also a bit thicker in the longer irons. The clubs boast a satin nickel chrome plating with a dark smoke satin ion plating. While the SpeedBlade’s thicker toplines and wider soles should instill confidence for mid- and high-handicap golfers, Toulon says that accomplished players will benefit from the technologies designed into the new irons.

Making the clubs more consistent across a larger portion of the hitting area was a major goal for the SpeedBlade, but TaylorMade also focused on improving the clubs’ ability to provide feedback.

Harrington used TaylorMade R1 driver at Masters

Padraig Harrington, playing a game of musical chairs with his driver, will go into this week’s Masters with a TaylorMade R1 driver and an abundance of confidence.

The most-notable adjustable aspect of the R1 is its loft sleeve. The club has no loft stamped on it because it has the ability to be adjusted for loft and set anywhere between 8 and 12 degrees. Normally increasing loft closes the face angle and decreasing loft opens it. However the adjustable soleplate offers seven settings that can independently alter face angle to the desired position.

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Harrington says, “I am driving the ball as well as I ever have.” He previously used a toe-weighting scheme to prevent wayward drives from going left with a draw or pull. In the new driver, however, he went with a stock weighting configuration and is “very pleased” with the results. The broken driver was salvaged, with TaylorMade clubmakers pulling the shaft – a Fujikura Speeder 7.2 that is tipped 1 1/2 inches – and installing it in the new Taylormade R1 driver for sale head.

The sound of the club also is slightly louder than previous TaylorMade drivers. To achieve this the company’s engineers designed the most elaborate internal rib system of any TaylorMade driver. The crown features a white matte finish to help eliminate glare, while a black, orange and gray graphic helps frame the remaining white area, producing a V shape.

The idea of a single driver head with multiple lofts was borne out of TaylorMade research with 800 everyday golfers. The results revealed that 80 percent of players were in the wrong loft and that 24 percent had the incorrect loft by at least 2 degrees.

TaylorMade successful R11s driver and R11 irons for sale

TaylorMade officials say they utilized several technologies to do that. For starters, they employed the precision weighting port first used with the Tour Preferred MB irons to ensure that the Center of Gravity (CG) in the new Taylormade R11s driver was located in exactly the right position in each club as they also made swingweight uniform.

Then, they added ultra-thin face construction, which increased the COR in the middle and longer R11s to promote faster ball speed and distance. The new sticks also took on the manufacturer’s Inverted Cone technology, which is fashioned to create a bigger sweetspot in an effort to bolster distance on off-center hits.

At the same time, TaylorMade gave the R11s what it describes as progressive shaping, making the longer irons more forgiving and the shorter ones more compact. And officials say they worked extensively with staff professional Nick Faldo to develop top lines that blended into the hosels for what they feel is the best possible look at address.

In addition, they created a “multi-functional sole” for the taylormade r11 irons, with those of the short and mid-irons being moderately thin – and the leading edges moderately sharp – so the R11s could enter and exit turf more quickly and smoothly, and be more playable form a variety of lies. As for the longer irons, the TaylorMade engineers gave them wider soles to pull the CG lower for easier and higher launches as they increased Moment of Inertia (MOI) for enhanced forgiveness and stability.

Finally, the clubmakers incorporated an aluminum badge in the cavity of all R11s to absorb sound and vibration in an effort to improve acoustics and feel at impact.

Justin Rose’s SLDR driver and Tour Preferred CB Irons 2014

Here’s a sneak peek inside Justin Rose’s new TaylorMade Tour bag ahead of this week’s Nedbank Golf Challenge in South Africa. The reigning US Open champion is currently playing TaylorMade SLDR driver and Tour Preferred CB Irons 2014.

The SLDR, more for the mid to low capper, features a weight mechanism that can sort out just about any flaw in the swing and it’s also quicker and easier to adjust unlike the cheap TaylorMade R1 Driver before it. I personally believe you can be much more precise with your tuning this time around as the SLDR generates more than double the influence on a driver’s CG than the R1’s moveable weights.

My testing proved the SLDR edged the JetSpeed on carry but the TaylorMade JetSpeed Driver ran out further on total distance, partly due to its lower spin rate and lower vertical launch. Launch angle was higher with the SLDR and there was generally a much more penetrating ball flight. SLDR was the much straighter of the two drivers for me.

SLDR was longer for carry but a little shorter in total distance, yet I’d certainly give up a few yards on average – three as it proved to be – in return for finding more fairways. At the end of the day, however, both drivers are high launching, low spinning drivers.

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred CB Irons 2014 is a full-fledged cavity back that maintains the shape of a player’s iron and the elegant look of a blade when set-up behind the ball. The Speed Pocket in the 3- through 7-iron features “micro-slots” to promote faster ball speed across the face and higher launch, which promote more distance.

That helps make the Tour Preferred CB one of the longest player’s iron that TaylorMade has ever created. Short-iron heads are compact with minimal offset, while the long and middle iron heads are slightly larger with progressive offset for more stability and easier launch.

Dustin Johnson Tests the new TaylorMade R1 driver

TaylorMade’s latest new driver is called the R1 and can be adjusted 168 different ways. The cheap R1 driver is the top performer. The R1 feels solid with good distance, was averaging 300yds.

The R1, the company says, also features up to 120 yards of left-and-right adjustability. It has a white crown, but it also features a new, sportier look, with diagonal orange-and-black stripes. A player will notice that no loft is stamped on the bottom of the club; instead, the driver can be adjusted for any loft between 8 and 12 degrees.

The R1 continues TaylorMade’s mastery of adjustable drivers by offering the greatest range of adjustability of any driver in the brand’s history! The R1’s three adjustability technologies allow it to be tuned 168 different ways to specifically fit a player’s swing to optimise distance and accuracy.

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I have a bag of Pings and thought when I upgraded my Ping K15 Driver sale it would be another Ping. Shot-shaping movable weights promote a neutral/straight flight or a distance-enhancing draw, and improved aerodynamics reduce drag over the head to promote a faster clubhead speed. The thick-thin crown provides a lower and more-forward center of gravity location, thus promoting a higher launch, faster ball speed, and lower spin.

Johnson, who headed to the Plantation Course at Kapalua to play six rounds in advance of the tournament, employed his R1 at 10-degree with a higher loft sleeve, neutral face angle, and with an 8-gram shot shape weight in the toe and 2-gram in the heel. The South Carolina star also performed admirably with his new cheap TaylorMade RocketBladez irons by finding 89% of the greens in regulation and follows Sergio Garcia as the second player to win using the clubs.

On a personal level, I am quite impressed with the R1. It gives me the ability to find a decent set of launch conditions.

Taylormade r11 hybrid Versus taylormade r9 tp irons

Both of the Taylormade r11 hybrid for sale and r9 tp irons are the great works of Taylormade.

TaylorMade R11 Rescue. It has a new deeper face, which produces a more penetrating flight. The white non-glare crown and black clubface (which provides easy alignment) will improve your game and that sleek white finish will make you the center of attention on the course and in the clubhouse.

Using the same FCT, the R11 Rescue allows you to adjust the club’s face, loft and lie for each shot while the lower center of gravity will produce higher launches. This adjustable hybrid looks just as good as it plays with a 4-degree face angle change, a 2-degree loft change, a 2-degree lie angle change and a 1,000 RPM spin change, meaning perfect shots from anywhere on the course. But this golf club is more suitable for mid-high handicap players.

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The TaylorMade R9 TP Irons for sale retain a classical demeanor of a normal iron whilst incorporating an accumulation of technical new thing written to raise opening as well as assistance those players personification during a tip turn of golf or those who have been aiming to stretch a tip level.

The compact head of the TaylorMade R9 TP Irons starts off with a semi-straight leading edge and a semi-square toe. The thin, cambered, beveled sole again allows the club to pass through the turf without becoming stuck. At address, the thin topline should be appealing to most all players, as it is beveled along the back edge, creating the appearance most golfers like to see on approaching the ball.

Overall, both of them are the best wholesale golf clubs from Taylormade. But you have pay attention when making your decision, because the new R11 rescue mainly aims at the group of people who are eager to improve and the r9 tp irons is more suitable for better skilled golfers because it is easier to control.

TaylorMade RocketBladez irons Review

The cheap TaylorMade RocketBladez irons are built around the “Speed Pocket” – a 2-millimeter-wide “slot” in the soles of the 3-iron through 7-iron.

At impact, the slot flexes and rebounds, and in so doing, TaylorMade says, increases ball speed, increases launch angle, and heightens the trajectory. In other words, the company says the RocketBladez make the golf ball go higher and farther.

The Speed Pocket is particularly effective, TaylorMade says, on shots struck low on the clubface – a miss (hitting the ball too low on the clubface) common to mid- and high-handicap golfers.

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The slot is not a gap, however; it is filled with “a specially formulated polyurethane developed by 3M” that serves a dual purpose: It keeps debris out of the “pocket,” and it dampens vibration – but without, TaylorMade says, significantly lessening the flex of the Speed Pocket.

Combined with the ultra-thin clubface, the technology helps give the RocketBladez irons a higher COR than the cheap taylormade r11 irons. The higher-flying trajectory also means that golf balls descend on a steeper angle, helping stop the ball more quickly.

The base set includes 4-PW plus A-wedge, but the 3-iron, sand wedge and lob wedge are available separately. The stock steel shaft is the RocketFuel 85, and the stock graphite shaft the RocketFuel 65. Many custom options are available for both shaft and grip.