Author Topic: Mizuno MP53 Irons Are Pure To Play  (Read 808 times)

heye482

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Mizuno MP53 Irons Are Pure To Play
« on: April 02, 2013, 10:48:15 PM »


How often do you spend your time on the golf?

The very first thing that came to mind when I saw the mizuno mp53 was pure. Over the past few years we’ve seen anything from gel-like inserts to flashy badges when it comes to irons. Mizuno didn’t have that in mind when designing the MP-53′s.

Tight lies or thick wet rough were no match for the mizuno mp 53 irons. The 360°grind made every type of lie effortless and the Pocket Cavity in the long irons made me forget I was playing a ‘Game Enhancement’ set.

The general results were that a poorly hit shot was about 1 club to 2 clubs short on average through the set. Meaning that a mizuno mp 67 poorly hit, goes roughly as far as a 7 or 8 iron would with a good strike.

But these irons really do get the ball responding and spinning well on landing, again though this was on the good strikes. Miss-hits that did hit the green with the mizuno mp-67 irons, like with most irons, didn't respond quite so well.

Any new new golf clubs to recommend?

heye482

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Titleist 910 Drivers Perform Best When Hit In The Middle Of The Club Face
« Reply #1 on: April 12, 2013, 01:04:04 AM »


What's new in this year's golf market? This year’s line-up offers two head style's, 910 D2 and 910 D3.

The titleist 910 d2 has an adjustable head and comes with a wrench so you can make these adjustments. However, it is better to have this club fitted and adjusted for you to ensure it is done properly for your swing.

With the all black PVD finish and classic pear shaped lines, both the 910 D2 and D3 heads look great from any angle. The 910 d2 driver is the larger at 460cc while the D3 is only 445cc but unless you have them next to each other they are almost identical in appearance. While how the shaft is attached to the head is normally a technical issue but because of how some systems work they can have cosmetic impact.

The titleist 910d2 performs best when hit in the middle of the club face, as opposed to some other manufactures that are designed for higher impact on the face (vertically). With our player testing it varied, but we have seen up to 14 yards of movement. The fitter or player will have 16 different settings with the technology ranging from 1.5 more loft/1.5 upright lie to –1.5 less loft/ -.75 flat.

It’s fairly apparent that the larger D2 has more forgiveness and is easier to hit straight and with a higher natural ballflight. The titleist 910 d3 is more workable but still very forgiving with a mid-high trajectory. Both versions seem to have a higher ball-flight that the 909 versions with pretty much the same levels of spin.

You can adjust the club to your swing if you have the knowledge to do so, but you should have it fitted. It comes with the wrench to make your own adjustments. The head shape is different than the other drivers Titleist manufacturers, like the 910 d3 driver.

Have fun!