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Ping G30 Drivers, Fairway Woods, Hybrids and Irons

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G30 Drivers

No matter where a golf equipment manufacturer places the center of gravity in its latest driver, one thing is true; modern driver heads aren’t very aerodynamic objects. Ping’s new G30 driver doesn’t change that, but the company’s engineers found a way to improve its aerodynamics without compromising the framework that has made Ping’s line of G-Series drivers some of the best performers in the industry.

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The improved aerodynamics come in the way of turbulators, which are six ridges on the front of the G30’s crown that reduce drag forces. According to Ping, the turbulators helped Bubba Watson increase his driver club head speed 2 mph, which lead to 7 to 10 yards of extra driving distance.

Click here to see photos of Bubba Watson’s pink G30 driver.

“What turbulators do is give you a little bit of turbulence that makes the air stick to the surface,” said Marty Jertson, Ping’s director of product development. “Air sticking to the surface is a good thing … The air already sticks to the surface of the sole of a driver pretty well, so we don’t need turbulators there.”

Click here to read our full review of the Ping G30 driver.

Golfers who swing faster create more drag forces, so they’ll gain more club head speed from the turbulators than average golfers, who can expect gains of about 0.7 mph according to an internal Ping study. All things being equal, that equates to about 2-to-3 yards of more distance than Ping’s G25 driver. All things aren’t equal between the G25 and the G30, however, which is why golfers might be able to hit the company’s new driver a little more than 2 or 3 yards farther than the G25.

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The G30 uses a new T9S titanium face, which is thinner, stronger and lighter than the company’s previous driver faces. The new material saves 4 grams of weight from the driver’s construction, which was redistributed low and rearward in the driver head to boost the G30’s moment of inertia (MOI), a measure of a club’s retention of ball speed on off-center hits. Its MOI is even higher than that of the G25, which was already the highest MOI driver on the market. The lower, more rearward center of gravity (CG) also makes the G30 about 150 rpm lower spinning than the G25 driver, according to Ping.

Moving the weight lower and more rearward has another advantage, Jertson said. The position of the weight helps the driver head swing more upward heading into impact, something that’s known as “increasing dynamic loft.” That helps golfers launch the G30 driver higher, creating more of the high-launch, low-spin conditions that can lead to more distance.

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The G30 will also be available in Ping’s SF Tec model, which stands for “Straight Flight Technology.” The G30 SF Tec drivers are nearly identical to the standard models except that their face angles sit more closed at address and they have CG’s that are shifted slightly toward the heel. That helps golfers who tend to fade or slice the ball to more easily square the clubface at impact. The SF Tec driver heads are also 3 grams lighter (203 grams instead of 206 grams). Those combined changes can increase driving distance as much as 12 yards, the company claims.

The G30 drivers are available in lofts of 9, 10.5 and 12 degrees, and have a new adjustable hosel that’s the same weight and diameter as Ping’s fixed hosels. The drivers can be adjusted as much as 1-degree up or down from the driver’s printed loft and allows golfers to adjust loft incrementally as well: 0.6-degrees higher or lower from the printed loft. The stock swing weight is D3.

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Since Ping’s new adjustable hosel screw is slightly larger, shafts fit with the company’s G25 adjustable hosel sleeves will not fit in G30 drivers or fairway woods.

The G30 SF Tec drivers are available in lofts of 10 and 12 degrees. They have the same adjustable hosel as the G30 and have stock swing weight of D1.

The G30 and G30 SF Tec drivers come stock with the company’s new TFC 419D shafts, which are counterbalanced and have a stock length of 45.75 inches. They’re available in the following flexes: Soft R (53 grams), Regular (55 grams), Stiff (59 grams) and X-Stiff (63 grams).

ping g30 woods

Both the G30 and G30 SF Tec drivers carry an MSRP of $385 and are currently available for pre-order. They’ll hit stores along with the G30 fairway woods, hybrids and irons in late July.

New Ping Tour shafts

Golfers who prefer shafts that are a little shorter, heavier, stiffer and have less torque can also opt for the company’s new “Tour” shafts, which have a slightly lower balance point that creates the same D3 swing weight while being 0.5 inches shorter (45.25 inches). They also launch a little lower than the TFC 419D shafts.

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The Tour shafts are not exclusive to the G30 launch, which means they’re available for all current Ping metal woods in Tour 65 and Tour 80 models, as well as a Tour 90 shaft that’s designed for hybrids.

G30 Fairway Woods

Like Ping’s G30 drivers, the G30 fairway woods have turbulators on their crown to help boost clubhead speeds through improved aerodynamics. That will lead to some distance gains, but won’t have nearly the impact on their performance as their new carpenter 475 steel faces, which are 44 percent stronger than the 17-4 steel faces used on the G25 fairway woods.

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According to Jertson, the thinner, stronger faces will give the G30 fairway woods approximately 1.5-to-2 mph more ball speed than the G25 models, which along with other changes make the G30’s much more of a distance threat than their predecessors.

At address, golfers might notice that Ping made the heel height of the G30 fairway woods a bit taller, creating a little more surface area that causes the face to flex more at impact.

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The new faces and improved manufacturing techniques also freed up more discretionary weight for Ping to move the CG of the G30 3 wood (14.5 degrees, 167 cubic centimeters) lower and more rearward like the G30 driver to raise its launch, lower its spin and increase forgiveness. The higher-lofted G30 5 wood (18 degrees, 151cc) and 7 wood (21 degrees, 145cc) have CG’s that are moved slightly forward to help lower their spin, which creates a more penetrating trajectory that’s less likely to “balloon.”

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For the first time in a G-Series fairway wood, Ping has also made the G30’s adjustable. They use the same adjustable hosel as the G30 driver, giving them a 2-degree range of adjustability.

The G30 fairway woods come stock with Ping’s TFC 419F shaft in Soft R (63 grams), R (64 grams), S (68 grams) and X (69 grams) flexes and carry an MSRP of $275. Stock swing weight is D1.

G30 Hybrids

The G30 hybrids use a new heat-treated 17-4 stainless steel face that improves strength by 19 percent, boosting the CT of the hybrids by 20 points. That will give them a little more ball speed than the G25 hybrids, and with their similar trajectory that means they’ll likely carry a few yards farther for most golfers.

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There’s no turbulators due to their smaller, more aerodynamic size, but the shape of the hybrids was tweaked to include a flatter top rail and a higher heel section that gives them a more square appearance at address.

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The G30 hybrids are available in lofts of 17, 19, 22, 26 and 30 degrees and use progressive CG locations that are low and rearward in the 17- and 19-degree hybrids for maximum forgiveness and peak height, and more forward in the 22-, 26- and 30-degree hybrids to create a flatter trajectory.

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They come stock with Ping’s TFC 419H shaft in Soft R, R, S and X flexes and carry an MSRP of $242.50. Stock swing weight is D1.

Click here to see what GolfWRX members are saying about the G30 hybrids in our forum.

G30 Irons

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Ping’s G30 irons have thinner faces than the company’s uber-forgiving G25 irons, but their design doesn’t follow the industry trend of making thinner, unsupported faces to create more ball speed and more distance.

“The faces are not unsupported,” Jertson said. “We want to be able to control the [flexing of our iron faces] to give our irons more consistency.”

With Ping irons, there’s almost always an effort to reposition as much weight around the perimeter of the iron as possible to create more forgiveness and the G30 irons are no exception. But first things first, Ping engineers wanted the G30 irons to fly a little farther, which isn’t an easy thing to do when the iron faces can’t be made to flex more. The company achieved its goal by giving the irons slightly longer shafts to help golfers create more clubhead speed and a higher launch angle. The longer shafts, along with the slightly stronger lofts, also provide better gapping throughout the set.

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The G30 irons (left) are larger and have wider soles than Ping’s i25 irons.

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Sound like a simple fix? It is until you consider this: when you make a club longer and don’t want to increase its swing weight, you have to remove weight from the club head. And since Ping engineers didn’t want to make the G30 irons less forgiving than the G25’s, they had to do more with less and needed to execute several different design plans to accomplish their goals.

They started with slightly longer blade lengths, which are most noticeable in the 4-iron through 7-iron clubs. That gave the engineers a larger canvas that made it easier to redistribute weight around the perimeter of the irons. The G30’s were also designed with a deeper undercut that lowers their CG to boost the their MOI, which helps iron shots that are hit off-center fly closer to the distance of shots hit in the center of the face. The soles of the G30 irons are wider as well, which moved the CG of the irons a little lower and deeper to further boost MOI. The soles have their extra width positioned on the club’s trailing edge, where it is not really a factor in turf interaction.

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A Ping G30 iron 5 iron (right) and i25 5 iron at address.

Add up those changes and the G30’s not only fly higher than the G25 irons, but the 4 iron is about 7 yards longer, according to Ping estimates, and the 7 iron is about 3 yards longer. The MOI of the irons is also 2 percent greater from heel-to-toe and 1 percent from top-to-bottom despite the lighter head weights.

Visually, the G30 irons have less offset than the G25 irons, a change that is most noticeable from the 6 iron down. There’s also a softer elastomer badging that helps improve the feel of the irons.

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A G30 4 iron at address. 

The G30 irons are available in 4-PW, UW, SW and LW and have the same lofts and shaft lengths as the company’s Karsten irons. The 4 iron’s stock loft is 21 degrees, the 6 iron is 27 degrees and the PW is 45 degrees. They carry an MSRP of $110 per club with the company’s stock CFS Distance steel shafts (Soft R, R, S, X flexes) and $125 per club TFC 419i graphite shafts (Soft R, R and S flexes).

Ping G30 iron specs

Click here to see what GolfWRX members are saying about Ping’s G30 irons in our forum.

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33 Comments

  1. long&left

    May 8, 2015 at 12:50 am

    always hated the look of the g30 woods with the fins – what a gimmick i thought….then i demoed the 3 wood today for a whole round…..whoaaaa give me that ugle stick anytime…
    this thing is the dogs bol…..s…ridiculous long with great penetrating flight – even mishits are long especially near the bottom.
    as easy hitting from the deck as the tee. little hard to shape though as its just wants to go straight…..hated it but now that i tried her, i have to have her….
    cant wait to try the driver now…irons? nah cant cheat on my mizzy’s

  2. MASSIVE MIKE!

    Apr 10, 2015 at 11:37 am

    I ordered a set with cushions. After 6 months I found that they never put in the cushions.
    I ordered a wedge with a cushion. It came with no cushion and the wrong lie.
    I sent the clubs back to get the cushion put in and all the cushion labels peeled off in 5 days.
    I sent the clubs back for repair and they sent them back with the wrong grips

    I WILL NEVER TRUST PING AGAIN AFTER 30+ YEARS—– WORST CUSTOMER SERVICE EVER!

  3. THE SWEET THONG

    Mar 21, 2015 at 9:57 pm

    I have these with KBS TOUR V STIFF. This is the best iron I have ever hit. 2.5 Handicap w/ 30 years of playing. Wish they made a long iron like a 2 or 3 though.

  4. Jeff

    Mar 11, 2015 at 2:49 pm

    I just got a G30 fairway wood. 14.5 3 wood and it’s hot and long. I like the turbulators. My auto correct does not. I like to look at them at address. There’s only 4 on the 3 wood crown and it kinda shows you, big hook, small hook, little slice, big slice.

  5. Stuart

    Aug 15, 2014 at 9:41 am

    I have always disliked ping until today hit the 3 wood wow wee seriously long like 20 metres fly to my sldr

  6. Tony

    Aug 4, 2014 at 12:09 pm

    Took the Tour shafted 80 XS 3 wood out for the first time Saturday.
    Short par 5 495 yards, I hit 2 3 woods, fairway and on the green for easy bird.
    Heavier shaft, shorter length has made the 3 wood a go to club once again!

  7. Tyler Wainright

    Jul 19, 2014 at 9:02 am

    I just had my first Trackman fitting after not playing for 7+ years and the G30s, for me anyway, were spot on. I hit the 7 iron only. I haven’t kept up with all the gear changes over the years but the G30s with stock shafts felt amazing compared to my current set. Nice high ball flight and good carry too.

  8. Martin

    Jul 6, 2014 at 5:22 pm

    I would like to see pics of the irons next to the G25 rather than the I25.

    Makes them look chunkier than they probably are.

    • Joe Golfer

      Jul 13, 2014 at 1:50 am

      Couldn’t agree with you more, Martin.
      Let’s compare apples to apples instead of apples to oranges.

  9. Rich

    Jul 4, 2014 at 11:02 pm

    I like the set up of the irons. It covers roughly a normal 3-PW loft range with 7 clubs instead of 8. That’s a bonus if you ask me. Now I can carry an extra long club or wedge with only a minor change in gapping between clubs. Bring it on!

  10. TL

    Jul 3, 2014 at 9:22 pm

    Surprising that length of 5 iron measures 38.25″, which is 0.5″ longer than Ping i20.

  11. Rocky

    Jul 3, 2014 at 8:54 pm

    Turbulators? Lol….

    If TM came up with that name and those fins, this post would be rabid by now…

    Congrats to Ping for having the stones to come out with something *very* un-ping like.

    • Hung Le

      Jul 7, 2014 at 8:56 pm

      Just got an i25 driver to replace my titleist D2 913, love the Ping unique way it has. Totally agree to the “un-ping” thing, wonder if they have just hired some former TM designers? 😀

  12. froneputt

    Jul 3, 2014 at 5:22 pm

    G30 Driver looks great as well as the graphics and color — looking forward to a demo.

    The turbulators might be a bit much on the fairway…

  13. RAT

    Jul 3, 2014 at 3:35 pm

    Typical Ping , change the colors and badge now it’s new and better than ever…. yep

    • Mikec

      Jul 3, 2014 at 8:25 pm

      Typical of “every” OEM for the most part. At least ping does not release a new iron every year or even 6 months like some!

      • WILSON

        Jul 7, 2014 at 1:19 pm

        … ping does release a new iron every year. G25>i25>s55>G30

  14. TB

    Jul 3, 2014 at 3:28 pm

    As far as driver, fairway, and hybrids go the g25 and i25 compete against each other. They seem to be very similar as far as numbers go (for me at least). Hope the G30 woods and hybrid off something different.

    Basically I feel like a good player is just as likely to play a g25 wood as they would an i25.

  15. James

    Jul 3, 2014 at 3:02 pm

    The little white ring or whatever would bother me. I would use a black magic marker to turn it black.

  16. Prut

    Jul 3, 2014 at 2:13 pm

    The G30s look a lot like the G2s.

    • Tarheel

      Jul 4, 2014 at 9:24 am

      I thought so too. I had G 2’s and liked the look

  17. Duncan Castles

    Jul 3, 2014 at 10:27 am

    Hmmm. Longer shafts and stronger lofts in the G30 irons should mean harder to hit. The longer irons in particular.

    • harrold

      Jul 3, 2014 at 1:46 pm

      No it just means that the 5 iron in that set has a 6 stamped on the bottom of it as they are all a club stronger

      • Duncan Castles

        Jul 3, 2014 at 5:26 pm

        And is a 5 iron harder to hit than a 6 iron, a 3 iron harder than a 4 iron? Yes. So these clubs should be harder to hit…

        • Ben

          Jul 4, 2014 at 1:04 pm

          Yeah, I don’t really like the sound of that at all. Harder to control is never a good thing and gaining a couple yards isn’t enough to justify that.

    • wcavanau

      Jul 3, 2014 at 3:23 pm

      Kind of surprised Ping did this. Seem to be following the lead of TM in this regard. They are just about a club stronger that the G25.

      • Keith

        Jul 5, 2014 at 9:16 am

        It is a progressive length change. Only in long / mid irons and enough to balance control and a distance gain. That’s also why they played with the lofts, if you look closely at the specs the lofts change to balance out the effective carry gain with added progressive length. They don’t just make all clubs 1 degree stronger and 1/2″ longer like other companies have done. PING doesn’t release anything without significantly improving on a previous model. It may look the similar but with blue graphics, but it performs better, straighter and more consistently.

  18. Rob

    Jul 3, 2014 at 10:10 am

    Had the G25 irons come out a week earlier, maybe they could have been included in the “player’s irons” reviews.

  19. Shooter McGavin

    Jul 3, 2014 at 9:41 am

    Wow, I think the new blue color scheme makes the clubs look cheesy and cheap. I like the simple look of the G25 series.

  20. KJ

    Jul 3, 2014 at 8:23 am

    The hybrids are not adjustable.

    • Keith

      Jul 5, 2014 at 9:19 am

      Hybrids are long iron replacements. Why would you want an adjustable long iron? Adjustability has some benefits, but it also adds unwanted weight / drag, subsequently decreasing forgiveness and clubhead speed. Get fit properly and there is no need for 15 loft/face angle adjustments!

      • MHendon

        Jul 5, 2014 at 10:58 pm

        Why would you want anything adjustable. Just give me a nice square set up with the right shaft and loft and I’m good to go.

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19th Hole

GolfWRX Spotlight: Evalu18 – ‘Evaluating golf architecturally’

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When it comes to course directories with an emphasis on past and present architects, Evalu18 is likely to be one of the most in-depth—for UK and Ireland golf courses—you’re ever likely to see—highlighted by the site’s wealth of information and user-friendly navigation.

Jasper Miners, a Canadian now living in London, is the brains behind Evalu18. He explained to me how the concept began as a map with courses that he wanted to play based on his extensive research, which was then added to based on the recommendations of others. Frustrated by the lack of an easy way to access the information in a modern format – he created Evalu18.

“After some time I shared a map with a good friend, an American from New York whom I worked with who was a very keen golfer. The map and my notes allowed him to find great golf wherever he was and to plan a trip easily. 

Everyone has heard of the Open rota courses and perhaps some of the courses which are intimately linked to the history and origins of the game. However, for every well-known course, there are 10-20 that may be just as good that we and even locals may never have even heard of. Evalu18 exists for those – sound golf is the criteria for being listed.” – Jasper Miners, founder of Evalu18

Beginning with the site’s interactive map the depth of research and information available is striking. The filter option, which has been crafted down to the minutest detail, puts the directory in a league of its own and allows golfers to plan for the perfect day out or golfing trip.

Whether you are looking for a particular golf course from a specific architect or consultant, to whether the track is dog-friendly. or is suited to trolleys or buggies, Evalu18 has you covered. The directory allows you to filter courses based on the level of difficulty their walkability is, what is available practice facility wise or if you’re looking for a course which has ever hosted a specific event as well as much more.

Another cool feature of Evalu18 is its “Collections” element. With taste and preference regarding golf courses being so vast amongst golfers, the site doesn’t separate courses by ranking but lets you home in on that ideal course in a simple fashion.

The Collection section showcases courses that are grouped according to identifiable characteristics. Featured in this area of the site are nine-hole courses, truly unique courses, bunker-less courses, hidden gems, bang-for-your-buck courses as well as so many more cool categories.

Each course on the site contains information that a typical guest would want to know, with plenty also featuring full reviews written to enhance the experience.

Additionally, a “discover” section of the site allows golf-enthusiasts to explore golf course architecture books, magazines and pertinent works with the company confidently claiming to have “the most thorough collection of GCA book reviews anywhere online.”

 

As for what’s next for Evalu18, international growth along with a unique travel guide, says Jasper

“We are working on improvements to the site and a unique travel section that will have substantial guides. Every course can also have included recommended accommodation, food and drink venues and tourist sites. We engage with the clubs and have them help us tell their story – what makes them unique and worth your time, attention and $.”

Whether you are already in the UK and Ireland or planning that dream golfing trip abroad, Evalu18 is a site that is a must for any golfer to check out. Once you do, it will likely place you on your ideal course—which before you may not have even known existed.

Check out Evalu18 here.

 

 

 

 

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Today from the Forums: “New LA Golf Shafts at the 2020 Honda Classic”

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Today from the Forums shines the spotlight on new LA Golf Shafts featured at this week’s Honda Classic. The new shafts have gone down well with our members, who are excited about what the company has in store for 2020.

Here are a few posts from the thread, but make sure to check out the entire discussion and have your say at the link below.

  • QuigleyDU: “Nice! The mentioned during the discussion they did here that new stuff was coming. I have heard the TRONO is straight up rebar stout.”
  • AdamStoutjesdyk: “I am so intrigued by the Trono since I saw it on one of TXG’s Videos.”
  • bfizzy: “I like how they are taking their time to bring out new products to retail and consumer-oriented channels. Will be cool to see what they come out with!”

Entire Thread: “New LA Golf Shafts at the 2020 Honda Classic”

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Top 5 modern glued-hosel drivers

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Modern adjustable drivers are a marvel of engineering and something we now take for granted—considering every OEM utilizes some type of adjustable system to assist with fitting and dialing in launch conditions.

However, as every WRXer knows, before we had these tools to our disposal, we had to rely on the good old-fashion glued-in shaft drivers.

These five models are among the best from the recent past.

TaylorMade Burner SuperFast TP

Released in the fall of 2010, the Burner SuperFast TP was the undisputed king of ball speed for a very long time. Many will default to thinking the R510 TP was one of TaylorMade’s best, but for both the average golfer and for tour pros, this 460cc driver offered a lot more forgiveness than the R510 thanks to its size and aerodynamics. For those who had one, it stayed in the bag for a long time if you got the shaft right.

Adams Insight Tech a4 Prototype 9015D

Adams. Really?

It was a question a lot of people asked when these started showing up in golfer’s bags.

The 9015D was the brother to the original Adams 9016D, which was specifically built for the long drive circuit when Adams Golf was the official sponsor. It had a high toe profile and sat open at address—something that was often hard to come by in the glued hosel era of driver design.

One fun thing to consider when looking back at this driver is the protruding mass towards the back of the head to lower the center of gravity—vaguely similar to the TaylorMade SIM’s Inertia Generator and Cobra’s SpeedBack—minus the multi-material construction. Those Adams engineers were onto something!

Titleist 905R

Titleist’s very first 460cc driver was introduced not long after the 400cc 905S and the 905T (made famous by the notorious old-club using Steve Stricker) hit the scene.

The 905R stayed in some player’s bag for an extended period of time, including the bag of Adam Scott, who didn’t switch until the 910 came along. Many golfers referred to the 905R as a big version of the famous 975J, and from address it’s hard to argue.

Callaway FT Tour

One of Callaway’s first “tour” style drivers. The original version of the FT Tour was called the FT-9 Tour Authentic and was Callaway’s attempt to compete with the popular Tour Preferred line from TaylorMade. The price tag was high but so was the performance.

The FT Tour was a workable low spin driver and the grandchild of the FT-5 TH—a tour only driver that offered Callaway’s very first traditional-style hosel and got them away from the S2H2 designs that built the brand in the 90s. At 460cc’s, it still looks small by today’s standards, but if you can find one give it a hit.

Bridgestone J33R 460

The J33R 460 will go down as one of the all-time best drivers of its era. Its popularity even made trying to find one more difficult than it should have been at the time because Bridgestone struggled to find brick and mortar stores to carry their hard goods (beyond golf balls) at a time when big-box was the king of golf retail. The J33R was the third generation of the J33 driver line that included the J33P (375cc) and the original J33R (420cc).

Stuart Appleby famously hit a 426-yard tee shot at the 2006 Mercedes Championships (Tournament of Champions in Hawaii) that nearly went over the green of the par-4 12th hole with the J33P—now imagine the punch of the 460 version!

What do you think of these selections, WRXers? Any drivers you’d add?

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