The desire for more distance lives strong in almost every golfer, and nowhere is the desire for more distance stronger within golfers than with the driver. While keeping the ball in play is a key element for playing well, hitting the ball as far as possible also has its perks.
As much as everyone wants to hit the ball 300 yards, there is one cold, hard fact that all golfers have to accept. The single greatest contributor to distance is clubhead speed. Plain and simple, those with the highest clubhead speed hit the ball farther. Just how important is clubhead speed to distance?
For each 1 mph increase in clubhead speed with a driver, carry distance increases by 2.8 yards.
That doesn’t sound like much when you think about only a 1 mph increase in clubhead speed, but it is. The next time you play with a golfer whose driver clubhead speed is 10 mph faster than yours, when the two of you walk to your balls in the fairway you’re going to be 28 yards behind him. That means he also will be hitting 2, 3 and sometimes 4 clubs less into the green for the approach shot. And that’s just for a 10 mph difference in driver clubhead speed.
But don’t get discouraged if you are clubhead speed challenged. Thanks to advances in the custom club fitting technology and the fact that many golfers play with drivers for which they were not correctly fit, within most golfers resides the chance for more distance, not just with the driver but with all the clubs in the bag. When it comes to game improvement through an increase in distance, gaining more distance with the fairway woods, hybrids and irons can have more of a positive effect than gaining distance with the driver.
What are the club fitting specifications that have the most effect on maximizing distance for golfers?
As with each of the game improvement factors, through our research we have been able to identify which fitting specifications have a major effect (“A effect” specifications) and others which have a medium effect (“B effect” specifications) on distance. In addition, some of the fitting specifications show their effect for distance more with one segment of the clubs than with others. In the chart accompanying this article, we have identified which fitting specs have more of a major “A Effect”, which have a medium “B Effect” and which have no effect on distance.
The “A Effect” Fitting Specifications for Distance
Clubhead Loft Angle
With most of the clubs in the bag, the lower the loft angle on the clubhead, the farther the golfer will hit the ball. However as golfer clubhead speed decreases, the loft angle that generates the most distance may be higher than what you’re playing. This is because each golfer’s best loft for maximizing distance with the driver has to be matched to the golfer’s clubhead speed and their angle of attack into the ball.
The higher the clubhead speed and more upward the angle of attack, the lower the driver loft should be to optimize the golfer’s potential for distance. And the lower the clubhead speed and/or the more downward the angle of attack, the higher the loft of the driver must be to optimize distance.
The technicians at TrackMan have compiled a series of charts that reveal the optimum launch parameters for distance for different combinations of driver clubhead speeds and angles of attack. The charts below reveal TrackMan’s findings for the optimum launch parameters for TOTAL distance to incorporate a balance between carry distance with a flat enough angle of descent to encourage good roll after landing.
The way the following TrackMan data is used to fit for optimum distance is to find whatever combination of driver loft and shaft will result in launch parameters that are as close as possible to TrackMan’s optimum launch parameters for each combination of clubhead speed and angle of attack.
With respect to each golfer’s optimum loft for maximum distance, fairway conditions must always be considered. As the fairways become more firm and conducive to more roll of the ball after landing, each golfer’s optimum driver loft will be lower by 1 to 3 degrees than their optimum loft depending on the golfer’s clubhead speed and angle of attack.
Serious golfers who play multiple courses with different fairway conditions are wise to keep two drivers in their full complement of clubs, one which has a loft fit to deliver maximum carry distance and a second one with a lower loft to encourage more roll after landing. When playing courses that are wet, lush or have longer grass, the use of the higher loft/maximum carry driver will be better. On courses that are dry, firm and have shorter grass, the lower loft driver will deliver the most distance.
For all golfers, lower loft in the irons will result in more distance. However, lower loft in the irons can bring a decrease in shot consistency. The best way to benefit the most from a distance fitting standpoint with lower loft irons is to be smart about your set makeup. Become aware of the iron loft below which your shot consistency drops significantly. Use hybrids or fairway woods up to that loft, and then irons from that point down.
Vertical Roll Radius (Driver more than fairway woods and hybrids)
All drivers, fairway woods and hybrids are designed with a horizontal radius across the face called “bulge,” as well as a vertical radius called “roll.” Since the advent of 460cc volume drivers, the vertical roll radius has become a more significant factor with regard to launch angle and distance.
The static loft of all clubheads made with a vertical roll radius is always measured in the geometric center of the face. The taller the face height and the greater the roll radius, the higher the loft will be at the top of the face, and the lower the loft will be at the bottom of the face in relation to the static loft of the head as measured in the center of the face.
Back when Drivers were 160cc, 200cc and even 250cc in volume, typical face heights were in the area of 36mm to 40mm (1.45 to 1.6 inches) tall. The average face height among today’s 460cc drivers is 53mm to 55mm (~2.1 inches). Yet many companies still use the same 10-inch roll radius used when driver face heights were much shorter. In today’s larger size drivers, this can result inasmuch as a 6-degree difference in loft from the top to the bottom of the face.
Thus when golfers hits the ball a little higher or lower on the face of a modern 460cc driver with a 10-inch roll radius, their launch angle can be adversely affected and a loss of distance can result. Golfers who have used drivers made with a much reduced roll radius (~20-inch roll) and fairway woods with virtually no roll (~30inch roll) have found their distance is much more consistent over the course of the impact position mistakes that happen to all golfers.
Since the 1990s, the design of the clubface has become a very significant factor with respect to shot distance. Higher COR (coefficient of restitution) face design has contributed significantly to shot distance since it first appeared with the introduction of titanium drivers in the early-to-mid 1990s. Its advent prompted the USGA/R&A to enact a rule to restrict COR of all clubheads in 1998 to a maximum COR measurement of 0.830. In 2002, the COR test was replaced by the CT (Characteristic Time) test as the means to measure the spring face conformity of clubheads. A maximum CT measurement of 257 µsecs (microseconds) is now the limit with the rules of golf. While virtually all drivers today have been maxed out for their face CT, three things still exist within the design of the face that can offer more distance for golfers.
- Few driver heads are made with the CT at the 257 µsec limit of the rules of golf. Plus/minus manufacturing tolerances commonly occur such that conforming drivers exist today within a range of CT 225 to CT 257. For a golfer with a 100 mph driver clubhead speed, that random difference in CT can mean a carry distance difference of 5 to 6 yards.
Finding a driver head closer to the CT limit is far easier said than done. Few companies sort their driver heads by CT or by face thickness. From the few that do, this is an option for golfers to squeeze out the most distance possible with their driver. And test hitting driver after driver on a TrackMan or FlightScope to find the one with a maximum smash factor (ball speed ÷ clubhead speed) of 1.495 requires a very patient golf store salesperson or clubmaker!
Above: Measuring face thickness with an ultrasonic thickness gauge.
While there are companies that offer the service of CNC machining the face of existing drivers thinner to increase the CT, this at best is a risky proposition. I’m not aware that any of these companies perform an actual CT test after machining the face, so golfers will not know if the service resulted in their driver becoming non-conforming or whether the thinning of the face was done to a point that could cause a possible failure of the face in play.
- When it comes to the search for more distance, it is not all about the driver. While the first high COR fairway woods, hybrids and irons were developed by non-major companies several years ago, over the past few years, other companies also learned how to design the faces of fairway woods, hybrids and irons to deliver as high of a CT/COR as a driver. Significant distance increases are available when properly fit into higher COR fairway woods, hybrids and irons.
Achieving more distance from face design is not restricted to center hits. Some clubhead models, chiefly drivers, are designed with a variable thickness face (VTF) construction. If properly designed, the loss of distance from off center hits with a VTF face can be quite small. While a VTF is not significant in smaller face clubheads, such as fairway woods and hybrids, drivers and irons designed with a VTF exist which will offer a significant increase in off-center hit distance. At the end of the day, when it comes to golfers who want/need more distance, they’ll take that increase in distance anyway they can, even from off center hits!
Shaft Weight/Total Weight
The weight of the shaft controls the total weight of the golf club more than any other component. Using a substantially lighter-weight shaft to deliver lighter total weight clubs can allow most golfers to increase their clubhead speed, and from it, experience a reasonable increase in distance.
The key is how much lighter the new shafts are than the previous shafts. For the majority of golfers, the shaft weight decrease must be at least 20 to 25 grams or more before a clubhead speed increase is seen. Our years of research shows that as long as the swing weight is well matched to the golfer’s tempo and strength in the lighter shafted club(s), for a total weight decrease of 25 grams, an increase of 2 to 3 mph in clubhead speed can be seen.
Remember, for each 1 mph increase in clubhead speed with the driver, carry distance increases by 2.8 yards. Increase your clubhead speed by 2 to 3 mph with a lighter shaft and the distance increase can be worthwhile.
The “double edge sword” that accompanies a significant decrease in shaft weight is whether the golfer can avoid an increase in off-center hits from what is now a much lighter total weight in the club(s). Any increase in off-center hits can erase the distance increase that can come from a lighter shaft weight/total weight. The key is then to find the right swing weight (headweight feel) for each golfer to go with the lighter shaft weight/total weight.
The more forceful and aggressive the downswing, the higher the swing weight typically needs to be to offset the tendency of a much lighter total weight to cause the more aggressive swinger to become more inconsistent in their swing timing and on center hit performance.
Driver and Fairway Wood Length
The old adage, “the longer the club length, the higher the clubhead speed” only happens for golfers who have a later/very late unhinging of the wrist-cock release on the downswing. Each golfer achieves their highest clubhead speed the moment they complete their release of the club on the downswing. From that point on, the clubhead speed drops.
In addition, the longer the length of the club, the higher the moment of inertia of the fully assembled club will be. And the higher the MOI of the club, the more stress the club puts on the golfer’s swing path and release. Add one more undesirable effect that comes with longer club lengths – for virtually all golfers, the longer the length, the more they hit the ball off-center.
For golfers with an early-to-midway release, as well as golfers with below average golf athletic ability, going longer with the driver to achieve more distance often results in the opposite effect – a loss in distance due to no increase in clubhead speed with an increase in the number of off-center hits.
From our fitting research, the golfers we have found who have the greatest chance of gaining distance from a longer length are those with a smooth tempo, late release, good sense of swing timing and rhythm and a slightly flatter swing plane. If you fit this description and you are in search of more distance, by all means have a go with a 46-inch or 47-inch driver! If not, and that means if you lack two or more of the above swing characteristics, you’ll do a lot better with a driver no longer than 43.5 to 44 inches (men) or 42 to 43 inches (women).
Swing weight/MOI of the Clubs
The swing weight (aka head weight feel) of each golfer’s clubs have a key influence for on center-hit consistency and can also affect the swing path, release and angle of attack — all of which can have a significant effect on shot distance.
If the swing weight is too low for the golfer’s transition force, downswing aggressiveness and overall strength, the golfer will have a tendency to fight their swing tempo consistency. Too low of a swing weight for the more aggressive swinging golfer can also bring about more tendency to do one or all of the following:
- Swing over the top, or outside in
- Swing with more of a downward angle of attack
- Release the club too early
From this can come more off center hits and a higher level of shot inconsistency, all of which can adversely affect shot distance.
Conversely, if the swing weight is too high for the golfer’s natural swing tempo and strength, a loss in clubhead speed can occur along with too much movement and a loss of balance in the swing, each of which can also contribute to a loss of distance. Finding the right swing weight (head weight feel/MOI of the fully assembled clubs) is more often than not a trial and experimentation process.
The best way to do this is to build a test club for the golfer which has all of the golfer’s correct specifications for length, loft, lie, face angle, shaft and grip style/size – but which is made with no weight added to the clubhead yet. The golfer then hits shots while weight is added to the head, a little at a time until the on center shot results are more consistent and the golfer begins to indicate their swing tempo feels more consistent and easier to repeat.
The “B Effect” Fitting Specifications for Distance
The concept of the B Effect specifications on each of the game improvement factors is to say that on their own, each of these specifications may not bring about much more than a subtle improvement. However, if any of the B Effect specifications are poorly matched to the golfer in his/her current clubs, it then is more likely the change in the B Effect specifications can offer visible improvement.
Keep in mind that in combination, the proper fitting of several to all of the B Effect specifications can add up to be almost as important as some of the “A Effect” specs on a game improvement factor.
Clubhead Center of Gravity (CG) Location
The most significant effect that the clubhead center of gravity has on distance is a negative effect – when impact with the ball is not in line with the vertical plane through the CG, the off center hit that results will cause a moderate to significant loss in distance. Therefore, from a distance standpoint, any fitting changes that result in more consistent center contact (length, shaft weight, total weight, swing weight better fit to the golfer’s swing characteristics) are key to the relationship of the CG to shot distance.
The other relationship that clubhead CG can have to distance is the effect of the CG on the launch angle of the shot, versus the golfer’s clubhead speed and angle of attack. For some golfers, using a lower CG clubhead can increase the launch angle to a point that for the golfer’s clubhead speed and angle of attack, the higher launch angle results in more carry distance.
This is one reason why many golfers hit a hybrid longer that has the same length and same loft as an iron.
Shaft Flex and Shaft Bend Profile
A change in the overall stiffness (flex) and/or the bend profile (distribution of stiffness over the shaft’s length) can result in a distance increase or decrease for some golfers. However, the only ways that a distance increase from a shaft flex/bend profile change this can happen is if:
- The flex/bend profile change results in a more optimum launch angle and/or spin for the golfer’s clubhead speed and/or angle of attack than the shaft played previously by the golfer.
- For some golfers with a more refined or specific sense of feel for the bending action of the shaft, a change into a shaft that falls right in the wheelhouse of feel for the golfer will result in the golfer now swinging the club more freely, more unrestricted and with more of a full free release that brings about a higher clubhead speed and with it, more distance.
Changes in the length of the irons have far less of a direct relationship to shot distance than do length changes in the driver or the woods. The reason is because unlike drivers and woods, the current standard lengths in irons are within 0.5 inches of what the standard lengths for irons were for past decades. For most golfers, a proper fitting for iron length ends up making the irons within an inch or less different in length than the industry standards.
Our testing over the years with respect to iron length has shown that virtually no golfer experiences a clubhead speed change from a change in iron length of 0.5 inches. Only for some golfers will an iron length change of 1 inch begin to result in a consistent change in clubhead speed. It is typically only when irons are made more than an inch different in length for a golfer that visible increases in shot distance for the same iron loft occur. Not very many golfers end up playing with iron lengths that are more than an inch different from what they played previously.
Hence length fitting in the irons is much more of a factor for on center hit improvement and overall swing tempo/rhythm consistency.
The manner in which a change in set makeup results in a possible change or improvement in distance is by replacing hard to hit clubs with clubs that allow the golfer to hit the ball more consistently and more solid for the same loft. The most typical example for how a change in set makeup affects overall distance is when the golfer gets rid of one, two or more of the low loft irons to be replaced by hybrids or high-loft fairway woods.
Bottom line for Distance Fitting
- Most golfers of all handicap levels are playing with drivers and fairway woods second that are too long for their swing ability, which cause a higher level of swing inconsistency and adversely affect distance.
- Most golfers who shoot low 80s and higher are not playing with the optimum driver length, loft and face angle for their clubhead speed and angle of attack, and for the predominant fairway conditions they encounter.
- Many golfers have not found the best combination of shaft weight and swing weight that will achieve the highest level of swing consistency and clubhead speed for their ability.
- Most golfers may not gain much distance with the driver, but they can gain significant distance using higher COR fairway woods, hybrids and irons that are also properly fit for length, loft, lie, face angle, total weight, swing weight and grip feel/size.
- Precisely finding the correct shaft stiffness design is typically more important for distance for very skilled players with a late release than it is for average ability players.
- Wise set makeup selection will increase the consistency of achieving maximum distance for more of the clubs in the bag.
- Committing to a good physical training regimen that focuses on flexibility and core strength is a proven way to increase clubhead speed and from it, distance.
Best utility iron of 2021 – GolfWRXers discuss
In our forums, our members have been discussing 2021 utility irons. WRXer ‘Krod10359’ kicks off the thread, saying:
“Just want to know your opinion on what new utility iron you have hit this year. Looks like a lot of solid offerings out right now from Ping, Srixon and Callaway. Let me hear what you have to say about these clubs.”
And our members have been sharing their thoughts in our forum.
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.
- hypergolf: “This…(photo above)”
- TigerInTheWoods: “Sim Udi is a beauty. Launches a bit higher and is a bit more forgiving than the P790 UDI which was really the benchmark for this kind of club.”
- craz-e: “Hard to go past the Srixon for performance and value. The current offerings from Titleist (u500 & u501) and Mizuno (HMB) are also great options and worth trying.”
- Golfingfanatic: “The new Callaway one is pretty good.”
Not yet a GolfWRX member? Sign up for FREE here.
2021 Callaway Epic driver: Epic Speed, Epic Max & Epic LS drivers
Callaway Golf introduces new Epic driver lineup for 2021—Epic Speed, Epic Max, and Epic Max LS drivers—giving us the best of everything.
When it comes to a hot face, Callaway Golf has been at the top of the heap since its introduction of Jailbreak Technology back in 2017. In simplest terms, Jailbreak allowed Callaway to vertically stiffen the face, which allows the face to absorb a ton of energy and release it right back into the golf ball.
When Epic hit the market, it was instantly the driver of that year due to its ball speeds and forgiveness across the face, but most importantly for Callaway, it gave the company a strong foundation to build from for models to come.
In 2020, with the help of artificial intelligence, Callaway engineers were able push that idea a bit further with the successful Mavrik line. This time, artificial intelligence took Jailbreak and found ways to make it even more efficient with the addition of the Flash Face.
Now, in 2021, using every piece of tech at its disposal, Callaway officially launches the new 2021 Epic Speed, Epic Max, and Epic Max LS drivers.
The new AI-designed, carbon-loaded, MOI machines are the culmination of now four iterations of Jailbreak technology, and in my opinion, Callaway has its fastest but more importantly—most golf-course friendly—driver ever.
Let’s dive in…
The new 2021 Callaway Epic Speed driver
The Epic Speed is the fastest swinging driver Callaway has ever made. The elevated Cyclone Aero Design gives players a clubhead that gets through the air and down into impact faster creating even more ball speed opportunities.
In addition, the AI-designed Flash Face SS21 and the new look Jailbreak Speed Frame create stiffness not only vertically across the face but east and west as well. The result? Speed, stability, and a ton of forgiveness.
“Spin robustness” is another key term in the 2021 Callaway campaign. What this means for us is giving players spin where we need it (i.e. off the heel spin stays down, off the toe spin stays up, out of the middle the ball goes forever).
Another key aspect to notice across the line is the enhanced composite crown. The new 2021 Callaway Epic Speed driver has a triaxial carbon crown that covers even more real estate allowing Callaway to redistribute 16 grams of discretionary weight. The larger carbon surface area also innately created a way for Callaway R&D to make the Epic Speed a bit more draw friendly without having to add external weight to the heel.
2021 Callaway Epic Max driver
Yes, the new 2021 Callaway Epic Max driver is a heater, but more than anything, it’s forgiving. Using all the tech bells and whistles from Epic Speed (AI-designed Jailbreak and Flash Face), Callaway made the Epic Max crown with even more triaxial carbon, saving 19 grams of discretionary weight, which allows them to create an even deeper CG and higher MOI. A rear sliding 17-gram weight in the trunk to tune in launch and shape and the OptiFit hosel provides up to 20 yards of shot shape correction.
2021 Callaway Epic Max LS
Incorporating the AI-designed Flash Face SS21 and Jailbreak technology, Callaway has created a new more forgiving profile in a players driver.
Initial Tour Reaction
I had a chance to chat with Callaway’s PGA Tour Manager Jacob Davidson on the early response and this is what he had to say.
JW: In early testing, what is the first thing players are seeing with Speed and LS?
JD: Early feedback from the tour guys has been a noticeable difference in an increase in ball speed across the face but more importantly the dispersion has tightened down range. Many guys have also quickly fallen in love with the sound of the new metal woods.
JW: What most excited you with the new line?
JD: We knew early on with this product launch that we had an exceptional driver. To start- the look of the heads and the shaping allows the clubs to sit beautifully at the address position. From there the overall feel and sound matches exactly what tour guys prefer. The guys we have worked with have converted into the new woods extremely quickly with very positive feedback. For us, we are excited to have some great starting lines, a competitive ball speed advantage, and an increase in forgiveness.
We are constantly studying what makes world class drivers of the golf ball world class. After much research, we determined the ideal spin/ degree of launch and worked closely with our R&D team to reach these numbers. We were absolutely amazed to see what they came back to us with. Using AI they were able to figure out how to increase the MOI in this line of drivers while also focusing on more ball speed. It truly is remarkable the new frontier of technology we are using in our drivers to help our players play their best golf.
I’ll be honest, I wasn’t a huge fan of Epic Flash (acoustics), and Mavrik was solid but didn’t blow me away. This new 2021 Callaway Epic line of drivers is exactly what players want: a golf club that is playable all while providing the distance and performance we have gotten used to over the past few years. It’s a new trend in the market that I’m loving. Drivers are becoming golf course friendly again. We tried to kill spin—when ultimately it was our best friend in the long run.
At Retail: 2/18
Lofts: 9, 10.5, 12 degrees (Epic Speed) 9, 10.5 degrees(Epic Max & Epic Max LS)
Stock Shaft Offerings
- Epic Speed Driver: Project X Cypher 40g (WMS, L). Smoke IM 10 (50g – R,S. 60g – S)
- Epic MAX Driver: Project X Cypher 40g (WMS, L). Smoke IM 10 (50g – R,S. 60g -S)
- Epic MAX LS: Mitsubishi MMT (60g – S,X. 70g – S,X)
Callaway unveils new 2021 Epic Speed and Epic Max fairway woods
Callaway Golf has introduced its all-new Epic Speed and Epic Max fairway woods that contain the brand’s Jailbreak A.I. Velocity Blades.
2021 Callaway Epic Speed Fairway Woods
The 2021 Epic Speed fairway woods feature the brand’s new Jailbreak A.I. Velocity Blades. Callaway engineers used A.I. to design a completely new Jailbreak system which spreads and angles the Jailbreak blades. The result? Along with stiffening the body, the new design allows the forged face cup to flex more in design to provide exceptional ball speeds all across the face.
The A.I. Designed Flash Face SS21 across the brand’s Epic Speed fairway woods are uniquely designed using advanced A.I and are designed to put an even greater emphasis on center and off-center ball speeds.
The Epic Speed fairway woods contain a forward center of gravity (CG) combined with a new leading-edge. This pairing aims to provide a strong ball flight, spin robustness, and consistent shot shape dispersion.
In addition, the new fairway woods from Callaway feature a forged C300 maraging steel face cup. The C300 maraging steel is engineered to offer maximum strength and flexibility, while the steel face cup is designed to provide speed and spin consistency across the clubface.
Specs, Pricing & Availability
Lofts: 3+, 3, 4, 5, 7
Availability: February 18
2021 Callaway Epic Max Fairway Woods
Just like the brand’s new Epic Speed woods, the Epic Max line also features the company’s new Jailbreak A.I. Velocity Blades in design to provide increased ball speeds as well as a club that is easy to launch.
As well as containing an A.I. Designed flash face SS21, the Epic Max fairway woods are engineered with a forged face cup to give golfers increased speed and spin consistency across the face.
The oversized head on the new Epic Max woods combines with a shallow face to make the clubs extremely easy to launch from the fairway while also offering added forgiveness.
The Epic Max line also offers adjustable weighting allowing golfers to adjust launch and spin using two and 14-gram weights. The added weight in the rear provides more forgiveness while more weight in the front offers lower launch and spin.
Specs, Pricing & Availability
Lofts: 3+, 3, 5, Heavenwood, 7, 9, 11
Availability: February 18
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