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PGA Show 2018: Day 1 Recap



GolfWRX has spikes on the ground in the Sunshine State for the 2018 PGA Merchandise Show. Here’s a look at some of our coverage from the main page, forums, Twitter, and Instagram.

From the main page, we have a great look at Trackman’s latest technology, which shows impact location.

TrackMan 4 will have Impact Location feedback (2018 PGA Show Day 1)

And we have a deep dive into the FootJoy’s compelling, classic (and disruptive in a world of sneaker-style golf kicks) 1857 line.

FootJoy’s new 1857 shoes and apparel (2018 PGA Show Day 1)

Also, a thorough examination of Lamkin’s new grip offerings.

Lamkin’s new 2018 grips, including TS1, Sonar and Players Cord (2018 PGA Show Day 1)

…and a quick ook at Bushnell’s Ion 2 GPS watch.

Bushnell’s new iON 2 golf GPS watch (2018 PGA Show, Day 1)

If yesterday’s buffet of forum photos put Golden Corral to shame, the Day 1 spread is like the 300-dish deep Carnival World Buffet in Las Vegas. Now, there’s a bit of overlap as we had multiple Ansel Adams on the ground, but we trust you won’t mind.

2018 PGA Show: Footjoy 1857 Collection

2018 PGA Show: PUTTERS! Table Rock – Including Tad Moore, Scotty Cameron, Tyson Lamb

2018 PGA Show: Scotty Cameron Select Putters

2018 PGA Show: Callaway, Odyssey, Toulon Design

2018 PGA Show: Piretti, OUUL, Poptical, Golf Buddy

2018 PGA Show TaylorMade, Tech Devices, Simulators, Training Aids

2018 PGA Show: Srixon, Cleveland, XXIO

2018 PGA Show: Nippon, SeeMore      

2018 PGA Show Incl. Accra, FlightScope, Lynx, TaylorMade

2018 PGA Show: Oakley, Volvik

2018 PGA Show: Cobra Puma     

2018 PGA Show: Titleist, Vokey 

2018 PGA Show, Wednesday: FlightScope  

2018 PGA Show, Wednesday: Accra Golf Shafts

2018 PGA Show: Volvik, Callaway, Odyssey     

2018 PGA Show: Nikon, Swing Caddie

2018 PGA Show: Callaway, Sky Golf, OnOff

2018 PGA Show: Bushnell, FootJoy 1857, Scotty Cameron Select

2018 PGA Show: SeeMore, Ray Cook w/ John Daly, Cure, Golf Logix

2018 PGA Show: Puma, Cleveland, Srixon

2018 PGA Show: FootJoy, PING, Cobra

2018 PGA Show: TaylorMade, Game Golf, Titleist

2018 PGA Show New Lamkin grips

2018 PGA Show: TaylorMade Golf             

2018 PGA Show: Piretti Putters

From the Twitterverse

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1 Comment

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    Jan 27, 2018 at 5:47 pm

    There was an Asian company showing a small disc for $99 that can be used as a ball marker but showed the slope of the green. I don’t know if the disc actually showed the info or if it pared to a smart phone. I didn’t have a chance to return to the booth for info as I had appointments. Does anyone know the name of the company? The booth was near some of the golf tee companies.

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Whats in the Bag

Scottie Scheffler’s winning WITB: 2024 Masters



Driver: TaylorMade Qi10 (8 degrees @8.25) Buy here.
Shaft: Fujikura Ventus Black 7 X (45 inches)

3-wood: TaylorMade Qi10 (15 degrees) Buy here.
Shaft: Fujikura Ventus Black 8 X

Irons: Srixon ZU85 (3, 4) Buy here, TaylorMade P7TW (5-PW) Buy here.
Shafts: Nippon N.S. Pro Modus 3 Hybrid Prototype 10 X (3), True Temper Dynamic Gold Tour Issue X100

Wedges: Titleist Vokey Design SM8 (50-12F, 56-14F) Buy here, Titleist Vokey Design WedgeWorks Proto (60-T) Buy here.
Shafts: True Temper Dynamic Gold Tour Issue S400

Putter: TaylorMade Spider Tour X Buy here.
Grip: Golf Pride Pro Only Cord

Grips: Golf Pride Tour Velvet

Ball: Titleist Pro V1 Buy here.

Check out more in-hand photos of Scottie Scheffler’s clubs here.


The winning WITB is presented by 2nd Swing Golf. 2nd Swing has more than 100,000 new and pre-swung golf clubs available in six store locations and online. Check them out here.

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Whats in the Bag

WITB Time Machine: Danny Willett’s winning WITB, 2016 Masters



Driver: Callaway XR 16 (9 degrees)
Shaft: Mitsubishi Rayon Diamana W-Series 60 X
Length: 45.5 inches


3-wood: Callaway XR 16 (15 degrees)
Shaft: Mitsubishi Rayon Diamana W-Series 70X


5-wood: Callaway XR 16 (19 degrees)
Shaft: Mitsubishi Rayon Diamana W-Series 80X

Irons: Callaway Apex UT (2, 4), Callaway Apex Pro (5-9)
Shaft: True Temper Dynamic Gold X100 Superlite


Wedges: Callaway Mack Daddy 2 (47-11 S-Grind) Callaway Mack Daddy 2 Tour Grind (54-11, 58-9)
Shaft: True Temper Dynamic Gold X100 Superlite


Putter: Odyssey Versa #1 Wide (WBW)
Lie angle: 71 degrees


Ball: Callaway Speed Regime SR-3

Check out more photos of Willett’s equipment from 2016 here.

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Project X Denali Blue, Black shaft Review – Club Junkie Review



Originally, Project X was known for low-spin steel iron shafts. However, the company might now be known for wood shafts. Denali is the newest line of graphite shafts from Project X. With the Denali line, the company focuses on feel as well as performance.

There are two profiles in the Denali line, Blue and Black, to fit different launch windows. Denali Blue is the mid-launch and mid-spin profile for players who are looking for a little added launch and Denali Black is designed for low-launch and low-spin. Both models are going to offer you a smooth feel and accuracy.

For a full in-depth review check out the Club Junkie podcast on all podcast streaming platforms and on YouTube.

Project X Denali Blue

I typically fit better into mid-launch shafts, as I don’t hit a very high ball so the Denali Blue was the model I was more excited to try. Out of the box, the shaft looks great and from a distance, it is almost hard to tell the dark blue from the Denali Black. With a logo down install of the shaft, you don’t have anything to distract your eyes, just a clean look with the transition from the white and silver handle section to the dark navy mid and tip.

Out on the course, the Blue offers a very smooth feel that gives you a good kick at impact. The shaft loads easily and you can feel the slightly softer handle section compared to the HZRDUS lineup. This gives the shaft a really good feel of it loading on the transition to the downswing, and as your hands get to impact, the Denali Blue keeps going for a nice, strong kick.

Denali Blue is easy to square up at impact and even turn over to hit it straight or just little draws and most of the flex of the shaft feels like it happens right around where the paint changes from silver to blue. The Blue launches easily and produces what I consider a true mid-flight with the driver. While it is listed as mid-spin, I never noticed any type of rise in my drives. Drives that I didn’t hit perfectly were met with good stability and a ball that stayed online well.

Project X Denali Black

When you hold the Denali Black in your hands you can tell it is a more stout shaft compared to its Blue sibling by just trying to bend it. While the handle feels close to the Blue in terms of stiffness, you can tell the tip is much stiffer when you swing it.

Denali Black definitely takes a little more power to load it but the shaft is still smooth and doesn’t give you any harsh vibrations. Where the Blue kicks hard at impact, the Black holds on a little and feels like keeps you in control even on swings that you try and put a little extra effort into. The stiff tip section also makes it a little harder to square up at impact and for some players could take away a little of the draw from their shot.

Launch is lower and more penetrating compared to the Blue and produces a boring, flat trajectory. Shots into the wind don’t rise or spin up, proving that the spin stays down. Like its mid-launch sibling, the Black is very stable and mishits and keeps the ball on a straighter line. Shots low off the face don’t get very high up in the air, but the low spin properties get the ball out there farther than you would expect. For being such a stout shaft, the feel is very good, and the Denali Black does keep harsh vibrations from your hands.

Overall the Project X Denali Blue and Black are great additions to the line of popular wood shafts. If you are looking for good feel and solid performance the Denali line is worth trying out with your swing. Choose Blue for mid-launch and mid-spin or Black for lower launch and low spin.

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