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Archive: March 2009

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March 31, 2009

Greg Norman's Endorsement Deal With TaylorMade Is Official

Posted at 1:48 PM by David Dusek

TaylorMade Golf announced on Tuesday that 54-year-old Greg Norman, who will be competing this week at the Shell Houston Open and next week at the Masters, has signed an endorsement contract with the company. Norman will use the company's clubs and have a TaylorMade logo on his bag and hat as part of the deal, which had been reported previously.

Norman had been using MacGregor equipment.

Greg Norman TaylorMade Ball_126 The start of Norman's relationship with TaylorMade began last July at blustery Royal Birkdale, the two-time British Open champion told me on Monday. "It was extremely windy, blowing 35-50, so I needed to get my ball flight down," he said. "So on the driving range I grabbed a bucket of TaylorMade Reds, started hitting those and saw a dramatic difference in the ball flight."

Norman used the TaylorMade TP Red all week at the British Open and tied for third to earn himself an invitation to this year's Masters.

The Shark has no qualms about making a major equipment overhaul just days before the start of his first Masters since 2002. "I've always been a believer that a good player can pick up any golf club and in five hits know what it is going to do," he said. "A good player has his golf clubs built to his exact specifications. I know the gram weight of my head, I know the gram weight of my shaft, I know the gram weight of my grip. It doesn't take long to get used to something that is close to what you like."

A three-time runner-up at the Masters, Norman laughed when he described how easy it was to get fit for his new driver.

"You just take the head off and move the weight around; It's just as simple as that," he said. "What sometimes used to take days or weeks now can be done in about 90 minutes or two hours."

Norman used a TaylorMade R9 driver (8.5°) last week at the Cap Cana Championship on the Champions Tour. It's fitted with a Fujikura Motore F1 shaft that is set in the Neutral (N) position, and the head has an 8-gram weight cartridge in the toe, a 6-gram cartridge in the back and an 8-gram cartridge in the heel. This setup is designed to produce drives with lots of roll for increased distance on firm fairways.

Greg Norman TaylorMade "If conditions look like it's going to be wet at Augusta and there won't be any roll, I might reconfigure my weights," Norman said.

Norman said that he is hitting his new TaylorMade Tour Preferred irons about six yards farther than his prototype MacGregor blades—and the feel at impact is much softer as well.

"I couldn't believe it when I was on the launch monitor," he said. "I was hitting the same clubs I have been hitting for 30 years, and then I was six yards longer and it was like, 'Wow!' I mean, that six yards is a lot with an iron."

Surprisingly, Norman, who still has an ownership stake in the MacGregor Golf Company, says that he has not kept up with advancements in equipment technology as much as he should have. "Shame on me. I've been the old dinosaur really."

In fact, the Shark admitted that when he was fit for his new TaylorMade clubs, it was the first time in 12 years that he had been on a launch monitor.

Even with the added length of his new clubs, don't be surprised if Norman forgoes long-irons completely at Augusta National and carries as many as three TaylorMade Rescue clubs.

"I'm doing that specially for some of the par 3s," he said. "You look at the fourth hole for example. When I played there the other day it was 254 yards! Sure it's downhill and maybe a little downwind, but you need some elevation into that back right pin position, so a hybrid-3 or hybrid-4 might be the perfect club for that."

Norman says the longest iron in his bag at the Masters could be a 5-iron.

Here is a complete list of the clubs Norman used at Cap Cana last week:

Driver:                 TaylorMade R9 (8.5°) with Fujikura Motore F1 shaft
Fairway wood:   Callaway Steelhead III Strong (15°)
Irons:                  TaylorMade Tour Preferred (2-PW)
Wedges:             TaylorMade rac (52°), MacGregor V Foil (57°)
Putter:                 TaylorMade Rossa Monza Daytona
Ball:                    TaylorMade TP Red

(Photo by David Cannon/Getty Images)

March 29, 2009

Tiger Woods's Bay Hill Winning Clubs

Posted at 9:41 PM by David Dusek

It took Tiger Woods only three events to break into the win column in 2009, coming from five shots behind on Sunday to dramatically catch Sean O'Hair on the 18th hole at Bay Hill.

If Woods hits a poor iron shot, he certainly can't blame his clubs. The world's No. 1 player was the inspiration for, and helped to design, the new Nike Victory Red TW Forged Blades. Tom Stites, Nike's director of product creation, explains in this video:

Here is a complete list of the clubs Woods used last weekend at the Arnold Palmer Invitational.

Driver:                      Nike SQ Dymo (8.5°) with a Mitsubishi Diamana White Board 83x shaft
Fairway woods:      Nike SasQuatch Sumo (15°, 19°)
Irons:                       Nike Victory Red TW Forged Blades (3-PW)
Wedges:                  Nike Victory Red (56°), SV (60°)
Putter:                     Titleist by Scotty Cameron Newport 2
Ball:                         Nike One Tour

Take a look inside more PGA Tour winners' bags.

March 26, 2009

Golfsmith promises free TaylorMade drivers if Sergio Garcia wins the Masters

Posted at 4:59 PM by Ryan Reiterman

If you weren't a fan of Sergio Garcia before today, you now have a good reason to join his fan club.

According to Advertising Age, anyone who buys a TaylorMade R7, R9 or Burner driver from Golfsmith by April 11 will get a full refund if -- and that's a big if -- Garcia wins the Masters.

The good news? Garcia played great in several big events last year, and he won the Players Championship. But he has yet to win a major, and his record at Augusta isn't stellar -- he's missed the cut three of the last four years. Still, according to the article, Golfsmith isn't taking any chances:

(Golfsmith) purchased an insurance policy against the odds of Mr. Garcia winning The Masters and so will not be giving away millions.

For complete details on the promotion, click here.

March 25, 2009

Rory McIlroy's Golf Clubs

Posted at 2:23 PM by David Dusek

Rorymcilroy A lot has been written about Rory McIlroy's poise and game. At 19, fairly or not, he's making golf scribes and fans alike openly wonder if he is the future No. 1 player in the world. In fact, even Tiger Woods recently weighed in on the topic.

"He has the composure and all the components to be the best player in the world. It's just a matter of time and experience and then gaining that experience in big events. That just takes time and, I mean, geez, he's only 19. Just give him some time and I'm sure he'll be there."

McIlroy plays Titleist equipment through the bag, and recently made a trip to the company's Carlsbad, Calif., headquarters to fine tune his gear. Below is a complete list of the clubs and shafts he is using, as well as a video provided by Titleist in which McIlroy describes why he made a few adjustments to his wedges.

Driver:                  Titleist 909D2 (8.5°) with Fujikura Rombax 7V05 shaft
Fairway woods:     Titleist 906F2 (13.0°, 18°) with Fujikura Pro 95 shafts
Irons:                    Titleist ZM (4-9) with True Temper Project X shafts
Wedges:               Titleist Vokey Design (48°, 52°), Spin Milled (56°, 60°) with True Temper Project X shafts
Putter:                  Scotty Cameron by Titleist Newport Fastback
Ball:                      Titleist Pro V1x (2009)


(Photo: David Walberg/SI)

March 24, 2009

New hybrid wins another convert

Posted at 10:19 AM by David Dusek

Todd_hamilton_royal_troon My first experience with a hybrid club didn't work out so well. I bought one in 2004 after Todd Hamilton famously used his all over Royal Troon to win the British Open. After he chipped from the fairway to within a few feet in his playoff with Ernie Els (right), hybrids were all the rage.

But the hybrid I bought to replace my 3-iron wound up being too iron-like. True, it was more forgiving than the 3-iron, but the head was small, and it just didn't instill a lot of confidence when I looked at it from the address position. After about three months, it was gone and the 3-iron was back.

But I recently decided it was time for me to give hybrids another try. After all, even Adam Scott, one of golf's best ball strikers, has yanked a long-iron in favor of a Titleist 909H hybrid. "It's just so easy," he told me recently. "I just feel that getting this hybrid into a par 5 is like chalk and cheese compared to a 2-iron."

I've never carried a 2-iron, but as a 10-handicapper I'm pretty good with my long irons. Still, after seeing GOLF Magazine's recent article about new hybrids and thinking about what Scott said, I figured it was time to give the Swiss Army Knife of golf clubs another try.

So this weekend, before my first round of the season, I once again pulled my 3-iron and dropped in a new 21° hybrid. The results were amazing, and my 3-iron has found a new home in the back of my closet.

Even though I played in a turtleneck, wool vest and wind shirt, my first tee shot with the hybrid flew higher and straighter than the 3-iron would have. From light rough on the next hole, the club muscled a shot effortlessly into the air, and I watched it land softly on the green.

I even used it to chip. The first time I tried, from the fairway, the 21° of loft got the ball into the air with backspin, and it stopped more quickly than I had anticipated. Later, I intentionally hit my hybrid chips a little thin, and the ball rolled beautifully.

Here are a few things to think about if you are in the market for a hybrid:

1. Do you sweep or dig? If you take small divots with your irons, or no divots at all, a fairway wood-style hybrid will probably match your sweeping swing well. If you have a steep angle of attack and take large divots, an iron-style hybrid might be better.

2. Pay attention to the shaft. My first hybrid had a steel shaft that was different from both my irons and my woods. The hybrid I tried this weekend had a graphite shaft that was very similar to the one in my 5-wood. Getting fitted for the right shaft is crucial.

3. Watch the gaps. Ideally, you want consistent gaps between your irons. If you remove an iron in favor of a hybrid, pay close attention to the gap between your highest-lofted fairway wood and the hybrid, as well as the hybrid and your longest iron. A hybrid with the same loft as a 3-iron will likely fly a little farther because the shaft will likely be a little longer. At the very least, get to a launch monitor and learn your precise distances with each club. If an awkward gap is created between your new hybrid and your longest iron, talk to a club fitter about the best solution to the problem.

Padraig Harrington's hybrid tips | Research and buy hybrids in our new Equipment Finder


(Photo by Al Tielemans/SI)

March 22, 2009

Retief Goosen's Transitions Championship winning clubs

Posted at 7:23 PM by David Dusek

Retiefgoosen_600x450 Here is a list of the clubs Retief Goosen used to win his seventh PGA Tour event, the Transitions Championship, in Palm Harbor, Florida.

Driver:                   TaylorMade r7 SuperQuad (8.5°)
Fairway woods:     TaylorMade Tour Burner (14.5°), R9 (17°)
Irons:                     TaylorMade Tour Preferred (3-PW)
Wedges:                TaylorMade rac (50°, 59°)
Putter:                   Yes! Tracy
Ball:                       TaylorMade TP Black

Take a look inside more PGA Tour winners' bags.

(Photo by David Walberg/SI)

March 20, 2009

TaylorMade Releases new Burner Irons

Posted at 12:02 PM by David Dusek

Taylormade_burner_4iron_copy Stop by your local pro shop today, the first official day of spring, and you are likely to see TaylorMade's newest Burner iron prominently displayed. Along with the R9 driver, these irons are likely to be the flagship product for the company in 2009.

When TaylorMade's designers set out to create the new Burner irons, their goal was simple: Make the world's longest, easiest-to-hit irons.

The designers took a different approach in the development process. Benoit Vincent, TaylorMade's chief technical officer, said, "We felt that if we could make a long iron that was far easier to hit than any other, we'd learn a lot about how to make the middle and short irons easier to hit too."

So instead of starting with a 6-iron and then building a series of complementary clubs, which is how many sets are created, TaylorMade started with a 4-iron.

Sean Toulon, TaylorMade's executive vice president of innovation, said the idea was to make the 4-iron have the playing qualities of a wood. When compared with the 4-iron of the previous Burner irons, the head is larger, which increases MOI and helps the club resist twisting on off-center hits. The face of the new Burner 4-iron was also made significantly thinner (1.9mm) to increase ball speed. They kept the undercut channel behind the face but made the sole wider to lower the center of gravity. That should make it easier to hit higher-flying, softer-landing shots.

The shaft of the new Burner 4-iron was also extended by a quarter of an inch, which should help to increase swing speed and therefore add distance. Because the irons have a bigger head, however, TaylorMade says the extra shaft length is imperceptible to golfers.

On the back of the clubs is a circular disk with an X-shape extending from its edges. That's TaylorMade's "Inverted Cone," a technology first used in TaylorMade's drivers. It puts more mass behind the sweetspot and, according to the company, helps to maintain distance control on off-center hits.

Continue reading "TaylorMade Releases new Burner Irons" »

March 16, 2009

Phil Mickelson's WGC-CA Championship winning clubs

Posted at 11:07 AM by David Dusek

Philmickelsonatdoral Many people assume that the game's best players are so good that they can hit any club well, even a 2-iron. But just because they can doesn't mean they choose to.

Adam Scott, one of the game's best ballstrikers, recently replaced his 2-iron with a Titleist 909H hybrid. "It's just so easy," he told me recently. "I just feel that getting this hybrid into a par 5 is like chalk and cheese compared to a 2-iron." 

Other big hitting pros like Anthony Kim, Vijay Singh and Jim Furyk have yanked a long iron and started carrying a hybrid instead.

The pros who still favor long irons instead of hybrids tend to be those who spin the ball a lot, but even they make some concessions. For example, Geoff Ogilvy's 2-iron is a cavity-back King Cobra Pro CB Forged, even though his 3-9 irons are muscle-back King Cobra Pro MB.

Phil Mickelson, who earned his second victory of the year at the WGC-CA Championship, is another high-spin player, and he has yet to add a hybrid to his bag. Lefty goes with Callaway X Forged 3- and 4-irons, which have a small amount of perimeter weighting, while preferring the blade style Callaway X Proto irons for his 5-9.

Here is a complete list of the clubs Phil had in his bag at Doral.

Driver:                      Callaway FT-9 (7.5°) Tour hosel
Fairway woods:        Callaway Big Bertha Diablo (15°)
Irons:                        Callaway X Forged (3-4), Callaway X Proto (5-9)
Wedges:                   Callaway X Tour Forged (52°, 56°, 60°, 64°)
Putter:                      Odyssey White Hot XG #9 Blade
Ball:                          Callaway Tour ix

Take a look inside more PGA Tour winners' bags.

(Photo by Fred Vuich/SI)

March 13, 2009

Rory Sabbatini is swinging TaylorMade

Posted at 9:50 AM by David Dusek

Rory_sabbatini After parting ways with Nike Golf at the end of the 2007 season, Rory Sabbatini signed an endorsement deal with Adams Golf. It seemed like a natural fit for the South African, who now lives in Southlake, Texas, which is about 30 miles from the Adams Golf headquarters in Plano.

But a little more than a year later, Sabbatini's name is nowhere to be seen on the Adams Golf Web site, and his bag continues to have a large Nerf logo on it. (That's right, the company that makes foam footballs and the mini basketball hoop you hooked over your door as a kid.)

At the end of 2008, and earlier this season, Sabbatini had a mixed bag of clubs, including a Callaway FT-9 driver. But this week, prior to the start of the WGC-CA Championship, he agreed to a deal with TaylorMade.

On Thursday Sabbatini wore a TaylorMade hat and used 10 of the company's clubs. The Burner driver he played with does not have movable weights, but don't be surprised if he starts using an R9 driver in the coming weeks after he has a chance to find the ideal weight and face-angle settings. Sergio Garcia, Justin Rose, Darren Clarke, Sean O'Hair and Pat Perez have all recently made the switch and are using the R9 this week.

Here is a complete list of the clubs in Sabbatini's bag this week at Doral:
Driver:                  TaylorMade Burner (9.5°)
Fairway woods:    TaylorMade R9 (13°)
Hybrids:                Adams Idea Pro Gold (18°, 20°)
Irons:                     TaylorMade Tour Preferred (4-PW)
Wedges:                TaylorMade rac (56°, 60°)
Putter:                   Odyssey Black Series I #9
Ball:                       Callaway Tour i

(Photo: Stan Badz/Getty Images)

Retief Goosen goes back to a standard-length putter

Posted at 9:45 AM by David Dusek

Retief_goosen Well, that experiment didn't last long.

Retief Goosen, who had been unhappy with his putting, switched to a belly putter before the start of the Buick Invitational at Torrey Pines in January. He used the Yes! Tracy belly putter at Pebble Beach, and at the WGC-Accenture Match Play Championship as well.

But this week, the two-time U.S. Open champ has gone back to the putter he used during his victories at Southern Hills and Shinnecock Hills, a standard-length Yes! Tracy.

"I did use that head with the belly putter early in the year," Goosen said Thursday after needing only 23 putts over 18 holes en route to his 65. "But last week I decided to go back to the short putter. Maybe putting with that long putter helped me a little bit because my stroke felt very good. My tempo is good. With the belly putter, you need to have good rhythm in your stroke because it's that long."

(Photo by Sam Greenwood/Getty Images)

March 09, 2009

Keeping Up With Phil Mickelson's Equipment

Posted at 2:30 PM by David Dusek

Philmickelson You would be hard-pressed to find a player on the PGA Tour who knows more about golf equipment — and who is more willing to experiment — than Phil Mickelson.

In 2004, Phil won the first of his two Masters championships carrying two drivers. He won the 2008 Colonial carrying five wedges, and in what many characterized as a miscalculation, Mickelson played without a driver during the opening rounds of last season's U.S. Open at Torrey Pines.

This year, Mickelson started the season with a Callaway FT-5 driver in his bag because the USGA had not yet put his customized Callaway FT-9 driver on its conforming list. Unlike other FT-9 drivers, Mickelson's has a hosel.

After experimenting with new shafts in his irons during the offseason, Mickelson had his old Royal Precision Rifle Project X shafts re-installed. Why was he experimenting with his iron shafts in the first place?

"I don't know this for a fact," Mickelson said to a group of True Temper representatives recently, "But I've heard that when True Temper bought Royal Precision, that the tooling it used to make the Project X shaft was not purchased and was not part of the deal. And that the manufacturing of the new Project X by True Temper has not been as good or as consistent. So I have been trying to look into some different stuff. We have three sets on back-order from inventory before the purchase. But is that not accurate?"

Mickelson was assured that information was not accurate, and that the only difference between the Project X shafts now made by True Temper and those previously made by Royal Precision is the satin finish. In fact, the True Temper reps assured Mickelson that if he provided them with his clubs — or a backup set — they would guarantee that the shafts the company provides would match his preferred numbers and specs.

"Okay, so it's just the satin finish," Mickelson said happily upon hearing the good news. "Well, I don't care about the finish. There is not a problem with consistency then."

Philmickelsoncallawaydiablo But Mickelson's 2009 equipment story doesn't end there. Lefty is carrying a new Callaway Big Bertha Diablo 3-wood this season. He used the club extensively off the tee on Sunday at the Northern Trust Open to help him successfully defend his title.

When I spoke with Mickelson about it, he said, "This club has a lower profile [than his previous 3-wood, a Callaway FT], so you can see how thin it is in the back. My other 3-wood had a taller face. And because the CG is low, the spin rate is low. So instead of having an 11.5° 3-wood, I have 14° 3-wood. I'm able to get the ball up more easily because of the extra loft, but it doesn't float, which is the problem I've always had with 3-woods."

Unlike the Big Bertha Diablo driver, which is 100% titanium, the Big Bertha Diablo fairway woods are 100% stainless steel. However, similar to the driver, the Diablo fairway woods have an internal weight chip. In the draw-bias version, the weight chip is positioned near the heal of the club to help close the face more easily. In the neutral version, the chip is positioned in the rear to enhance workability. Mickelson uses a Mitsubishi Rayon Fubuki shaft in his 3-wood.

So, how long was the adjustment period for his devilish new Diablo 3-wood?

"Hmmm ... two shots," he said with a grin.

(Top Image: Chris Condon/Getty Images; lower: Stuart Franklin/Getty Images)

March 08, 2009

Y.E. Yang's Honda Classic Winning Clubs

Posted at 9:33 PM by David Dusek

Yeyang_600 You don't see a lot of pros that have five head covers sticking out of their golf bag. But Y.E. Yang made the most of a very unique set to win his first PGA Tour event.

Earlier this season at the Buick Invitational, Yang was using TaylorMade's new R9 driver. In this win, he switched to the company's final r7 model, the Limited, which was released at the end of last summer. The r7 Limited features three ports that are designed to hold interchangeable weights, just like the new R9. According to TaylorMade, adjusting the weights can promote a side-to-side ball flight change of up to 35 yards.

But why would a professional player want to carry an 18° fairway wood, a 19° hybrid and a 21° hybrid? In a word: versatility.

An 18° fairway wood (a 5-wood) is designed to hit high shots either off the tee or from the fairway. Hybrids handle those shots well, but also shine in the rough and from awkward spots on the course. And it would not surprise me to learn that Yang's 5-iron (typically 25°-27°) had been strengthened to decrease the gap between it and the 21° hybrid.

Yang used a hybrid magnificently from the left rough Sunday on the 16th hole after his drive hit a tree. He was able to hit under a tree branch and still get his ball into the left fringe, where he went up-and-down to save par. Hitting a long iron out of the deep rough would have made the shot much more difficult.

Carrying two hybrids instead of a 3- and 4-iron helped Yang hit 72% of the greens in regulation, ranking him third in the category for the week. It also gave him more versatility — and would likely do the same for you.

According to TaylorMade, this is a complete list of the clubs Y.E. Yang used this week:

Driver:                      TaylorMade r7 Limited (9.5°)
Fairway woods:      TaylorMade Burner (13°), TaylorMade V Steel (18°)
Hybrid:                     TaylorMade Rescue TP (19°, 21°)
Irons:                        TaylorMade r7 TP (5-PW)
Wedges:                   TaylorMade rac (48°), Nike SV (58°)
Putter:                      Odyssey White Hot Two-Ball
Ball:                          TaylorMade TP Red

Take a look inside more PGA Tour winners' bags.

(Photo by Doug Benc/Getty Images)

March 04, 2009

Ernie Els tries the Callaway FT-iQ driver

Posted at 2:00 PM by David Dusek


Learn more about the Callaway FT-iQ driver:

March 01, 2009

Geoff Ogilvy's prototype putter and winning clubs

Posted at 9:17 PM by David Dusek

Geoffogilvytitleistputter Geoff Ogilvy is one of the most down-to-Earth and approachable major champions around. Instead of a having high-end courses or an exotic resort's logo on his bag, you'll find the logo of Mojo Pies, a meat pie business he is involved in with fellow Scottsdale-based tour pro Tim Clark. Enough said.

During my 20-minute conversation with him on the range at the Ritz-Carlton Course at Dove Mountain this week, we talked at length about his equipment. I wondered if he would be willing to discuss his prototype Scotty Cameron for Titleist putter — the same putter he used to win the 2006 U.S. Open — and as it turned out, he was very open about it.

"Scotty [Cameron] made me two or three that are exactly the same from black carbon steel, so they won't rust," he said as he chewed a protein bar. "The one I won with at Winged Foot got a big rusty and manky, and by the end of the year [2006] it got a few rusty patches on it that I didn't like. I got him to refinish it, so I now have three. Placing it next to the other two, I can't tell which is which."

The putter itself is a Newport, and while Ogilvy says that he sometimes tries other putters, he never strays from that shape.

"It's always been a Newport of some sort," he said. "I have varied the metals sometimes just to get a different look, a different feel. I used stainless steel for a while, I tried a charcoal mist for a while."

He notices a slightly different feel from metal to metal but said, "After a day or two it feels like your putter again because they all look so similar."

In Ogilvy's mind, putting with a slightly different flat stick is a way to stay enthusiastic. He is a believer in the "new putter theory" — everyone putts great with a new putter.

"Your central nervous system enjoys change," he told me. "The new putter theory is not BS, that's a fact and it works for everyone. So sometimes if my putting feels a bit flat, I'll change putters, but it's not like I'm completely changing putters. I just want to look at something new, something fresh. People might think you are just trying to escape all the bad karma in your other putter, but your brain likes change and it gets you excited about putting again."

Results like he enjoyed in Arizona should help him stay excited about his putting for a long time.

Here is a complete list of the clubs in Ogilvy's bag this week:

Driver:                         King Cobra S9-1 Pro D (10.5°) with Aldila VooDoo XVS8 shaft
Fairway woods:          King Cobra S9-1 Pro (15°, 20°) with Fujikura Sapphire shaft,
Irons:                           King Cobra Pro MB (3-9) with Royal Precision FCM Rifle 7.3 shafts
Wedges:                     Titleist Vokey Design (50°, 55°), Spin Milled (60°)
Putter:                         Scotty Cameron by Titleist Newport prototype
Ball:                             Titleist Pro V1 (2009)

Take a look inside more PGA Tour winners' bags.

(Photo by Chris Carlson/AP)

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