Miura 501-cb Irons-
Mr. Miura was striving for the ideal ball flight; enough offset to promote playability, the perfect head size, and a sole grind that would accommodate a broad range of players. Miura Company spent two years integrating these design variables in different ways until we found the blend that worked best for the widest range of golfers.

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  1. Hi CraigHitting down with the driver is a ceconpt that deserves a post on its own.But basically, people struggle with the driver because low point and the ball overlap.If you were to play the ball on the ground instead of on a tee and provided you perform a geometrically perfect stroke, there would be no divot. The ball would be picked up clean.This alone gives the false idea or feels that there is no “down” or “out” with the driver but only “forward”. This provokes clubhead throwaway.The Air Divot image is an effective way to make a player understand the intent of going down and out especially with the driver.Consider this: you can hit down as hard as you want, unless you rip off your left arm out of its shoulder socket it won’t stretch beyond the radius of the primary level assembly (left arm + shaft).So, even with an enormous effort to go DOWN, you can even easily hit UP on the ball with the driver by placing it AFTER low point. Funny huh?Remember that the effort stops at both arms straight, not at the ball!