Sports

Adams is the Nicholas Sparks of golf club manufacturers, coming out with new clubs at breakneck speed, and their newest offering comes out of their Speedline series. The Adams Speedline Fast 10 Driver is designed with the smooth swinger in mind, and when matched up with that even tempo, you’ll need to hire a spotter. This stick can throw the bombs.

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In all of the sports that don’t require a motor, nowhere has the effect of technology been more apparent than in golf. The challenge of increasing performance through technology rather than technique while remaining within the bounds of the rules of the game has actually resulted in those rules having to adapt to the achievements of the techno geeks.

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Strange Name….Great Golf Driver. This club is ideal for the guy (or gal) who likes to play many different courses since the clubhead allows you to fit the shaft in eight positions to help with draws and fades and negate hooks and slices.

The Nike SQ Dymo Str8-Fit is the ultimate driver for the golfer who hops course to course…and when you get a hold of one with its over-sized sweet spot the ball really jumps off the club.

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Balance is the keyword with this new addition to the legendary TaylorMade r7 Driver lineup. The variable thickness of the Taylor Made r7 Limited clubface creates a widened sweet spot allowing for more distance and accuracy when you happen to hit the ball off-center (ya we know this never happens right?).

Like the other R7’s, the limited uses movable weight technology to counter balance that dreaded hook or deadly slice…or just give you an advantage on those nasty dog leg holes.  The one thing I really liked about this driver is how fluid the shaft felt when swinging and when connecting with the ball…the flight path the ball took was beautiful.

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So what exactly makes a golf driver illegal? Essentially it is the spring and spin that the club gives the ball during contact which is of concern to the United States Golf Association (USGA).

They refer to it as COR or coefficient of restitution and the USGA puts a capon the amount of COR a driver can have at .830, it use to be .860 but they reduced the amount this past January.  So if the club you are using of the tee’s is on this Non Conforming Driver List then you my friend are playing with a stacked deck so to speak. I don’t recognize too many of the clubs on the list so don’t worry you are probably safe. The fact is there are enough long hitting drivers on the market today that you really don’t have to go as far as getting an illegal one.

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