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is Frequency Matching?
The precise method
is actually called Frequency Coefficient Matching. All shafts are
placed on a frequency analyzer which allows them to measure the
natural frequency of every club in a set, providing a digital
readout of the oscillation pattern. This allows clubmakers to
make a consistent set of clubs throughout all the clubs in the
technology is still very new, this method of shaft alignment
warrants some consideration. During the manufacturing process, a
shaft naturally develops asymmetry, an inconsistency.
This, according to many experts, could lead to poor shotmaking
because the "spine" part of the shaft is not always
located in the identical part of the club when assembled. Shaft
spinning is the method by which a spine is identified and then
installed in a consistent location for each club in your bag (logo
positions may vary throughout the set). Having this process done will give you
a more consistent set of clubs.
is Lie Angle Adjustment?
Lie angle is an
easy specification to fit yet is often overlooked by most players.
Lie is the angle between the club and ground when the club is in the
impact position. Lie angles are classified as either flat, upright
or standard. A lie that is too flat will cause the ball to be pushed
to the right of the target, while an upright lie will cause the ball
to be pulled left of the target. The correct lie will yield shots
directed straight at the target, a process certain to help your
is Shaft Flex Important?
All shafts are not
equal. There are NO industry standards when it comes to shaft flex.
None. Every manufacturer tests their shafts in a different manner
which means a Callaway S-flex may be the same as a Taylor Made
R-flex or vice versa. The manufacturing companies we buy our shafts
from perform their own independent swing speed analysis on every
shaft. Our customers can be assured of receiving the correct shaft
flex for their swing tempo.