There are three models in the SIM 2 driver family, with the main difference between them being the steel weight anchored at the back of the Inertia Generator. In the standard model, this weight is 16-grams; in the MAX it is 24-grams to help launch and increase forgiveness; in the MAX D it is 24-grams too, but the Inertia Generator angels towards the heel for a more impactful draw bias.
There are four different models in the Titleist TSi driver, and we've got a separate video explaining, in detail, the difference between them all. But for this page, in terms of their adjustability, they all come with Titleist's Sure-Fit hosel, which allows you to change the loft and lie settings to achieve your desired ball flight.
The Callaway EPIC Flash driver is available in two models - standard and Sub Zero, which both feature the same adjustability in the form of a sliding weight around the perimeter as well as Callaway's Opti-Fit hosel.
When TaylorMade launched the SIM driver family in 2020 there were three models available - the SIM driver with an adjustable weight in a sliding track, and then the SIM Max (and Max D) which are dialled in for max distance and forgiveness right out the factory. All three feature TaylorMade's adjustable loft sleeve, on which this video will focus.
The G410 Plus driver from Ping is their first to feature an adjustable weighting system in the head. It also features a newly engineered hosel which is now adjustable through eight positions delivering loads of adjustability to dial in this driver to the best settings for you.
If you cannot wait for this lockdown to end and want to be ready and hit the ground running when golf reopens, it's good to do a little bit of structured practice at home.
January is dark and wet at the best of times, but with golf courses closes for the next few weeks at least, it's not the start to 2021 any of us wanted! It can be challenging all couped up at home - balancing all aspects of life within four walls!
Designed for the better player, the Callaway Mavrik Sub Zero driver gives you the ability to control the spin characteristics so better ball strikers can gain a few extra yards. The driver achieves this by moving the centre of gravity from front to back (or vice versa for more forgiveness) through moveable weight technology in the sole.
The Mavrik Max driver from Callaway is the most forgiving in the family. Moveable weight technology in the sole, a full 460cc clubhead, and hosel adjustability can give this drive a big anti-slice bais.
When it was released the Mavrik driver from Callaway was one of the most technologically advanced available. A new weight-saving Titanium Flash Face, the bracing and stabilising Jailbreak bars, and the light Triaxial Carbon Crown combine to make the Mavrik one of the very longest and most forgiving drivers.
The Titleist Sure-Fit hosel gives you loft and lie adjustability but its very important to note that the settings for left-handed clubs are not the same as in right-handed drivers.
The TS3 is the most adjustable driver in the Titleist Speed Project line up - specifically designed to beef up the amount of draw or fade bias you can put on your ball. Like all the Speed Project drivers you get loft and lie adjustability thanks to Titleist's Sure-Fit hosel, but in the TS3 you also get Titleist's first moveable weight - the Sure-Fit CG weight cartridge.
The drivers in the Titleist Speed Project family feature a whole manner of adjustability, including Titleist's first dalliance with the world of adjustable weights.
TaylorMade drivers are known for their vast levels of adjustability. Although perhaps not as adjustable as the model which came before it, the SIM driver can be dialled in and perform precisely how you need it.
The most common use for a set of alignment sticks is to help with alignment. Drop an alignment rod just in front of your toes, and one just outside the ball, making sure they're parallel, just like train tracks. With all other thing being equal, this set up should result in a straight shot.
Golf is hard enough without having to rifle through your bag to find a tee, ball, or even pick the right club. Having an organised golf bag leaves your mind clear to focus on the task at hand, playing your best golf.
The first thing you need to do is figure out the wheat from the chaff, aka decide what is 'essential' for your bag, and leave all the other rubbish out.
The TaylorMade M4 comes packed with technology for speed, distance, and accuracy. Twist Face technology with curvature low in the heel and high in the toe to straighten off-centre hits and the Hammerhead slot lets the thin face brace and flex at impact for distance. Finally, there's a huge 41-gram weight at the back optimizes the Centre of Gravity for forgiveness.
The M3 driver takes adjustability to a whole new level. As well as groundbreaking technology in terms of Twist Face and a Hammerhead slot for distance, with just a simple wrench, you can raise and lower the loft, give the driver a draw or fade bias, and change things like the trajectory and spin the driver puts on the golf ball. Our guide breaks it all down very simply to help you set up your M3 driver to best suit your game.
The Callaway's Rogue Sub Zero driver is built for power and distance. A triaxial carbon crown, titanium sole, and the thin face braced by Jailbreak Technology are enhanced by Callaway's ingenious Optifit hosel and a pair of weight ports. Our guide breaks all the adjustable elements down so you can make sure you're getting the most out of your driver.
Your Callaway Rogue driver is engineered for maximum power. A triaxial carbon crown and thin face braced by Jailbreak Technology are completed by a drawn back titanium sole which houses precise weighting. Despite all of this, there's loads of adjustability thanks to Callaway's ingenious Optifit hosel.
The second-generation M2 driver is built for speed and distance. The weighting in the head has been optimised by the engineers at TaylorMade to deliver optimum performance, but still packs plenty of adjustability into the hosel. With just a few minutes, you can raise and lower the loft, give the driver a draw or fade bias, and change the amount of spin the driver puts on the golf ball.
The TaylorMade M1 2017 built on the success of the original model - and when it comes to adjustability, either M1 is the cream of the crop. Hosel adjustability along with moveable weights allow you to raise and lower the loft, give the driver a draw or fade bias, and change things like the trajectory and spin the driver puts on the golf ball. Our guide breaks all the elements down to make sure your M1 is set up to suit your game.
The Callaway Epic Sub Zero driver complimented the standard Epic and together were massively successful for the brand. More speed and distance are derived from a triaxial carbon crown, titanium sole and the thin face braced by Jailbreak Technology. And on top off all this technology, there was loads of adjustability - loft, lie, and spin - thanks to the ingenious Optifit hosel and weight ports. Our guide breaks all elements down to make sure you get the most out of your Epic Sub Zero driver.
The Callaway Big Bertha Epic driver has an eye-catching triaxial carbon crown and Jailbreak Technology for colossal distance and is one of the best adjustable drivers on the market. With the potential to change the loft, lie, and influence draws and fades, our guide breaks everything down to get your Epic driver set up for your game.
The M2 driver is built for speed and distance. The weighting in the head has been optimised by the engineers at TaylorMade to deliver optimum performance. However, there's plenty of adjustability in the hosel to raise and lower the loft, give the driver a draw or fade bias, and change the amount of spin the driver puts on the golf ball. Our guide breaks it all down, to help you set up your M2 driver to best suit your game.
When you purchase a TaylorMade M1 driver, you are gaining a club that has a tremendous amount of adjustability. With a simple adjustment wrench, you can raise and lower the loft, give the driver a draw or fade bias, and change the trajectory and spin the driver puts on the golf ball. Our guide breaks all of these down to help you set up your M1 driver to best suit your game.
As we all know, golf is a challenging sport. According to a recent survey, the average golfer in the UK has a handicap between 16-20, meaning most of us need an extra shot on every hole to keep us competitive. That doesn’t mean we can’t improve though.
At Golfbidder we're delighted to give all reconditioned and refurbished Stewart Golf X Series trolleys a new home. But what exactly goes into the process to get them ready for resale? The Doc went down to their Gloucestershire HQ to find out.
Stage 1 - Visual Inspection
The initial stage of
Like many other drivers on the market the Nike Covert features a two sleeve hosel system that allows loft and lie angles to be adjusted independently from each other. However, one different in the Nike Covert is that the driver head does not have a stated loft on it. The
The great thing about the 913 driver from Titleist is that you can change loft and lie independently from each other using the two hosel sleeves. Using the wrench provided and the Titleist SureFit chart you can find the right combination of letters (A-D) and numbers (1-4) that will suit
The Wilson Staff FG Tour F5 driver is equipped with their fast fit system – Green Means Go! The idea is that as soon as you seen the green line appear as you loosen the shaft from the head it’s ready to adjust – no need to comply disconnect the shaft from
The TaylorMade R15 was and still is one of the most adjustable drivers out in the market place. Adjustable hosel for loft alterations, moveable weighting for moving the ball in the air and a sole place on the base to alter lie angle and look at address. These three factors
The Callaway Great Big Bertha 816 Double Back Diamond is one of the most adjustable drivers out there. Two independent hosel sleeves as well as a pair of chambers in the sole results in a huge number of combinations you can try to get your optimum launch. Luke Williams from
So you’ve bought the Titleist 915 driver and you’re trying to adjust it to get the right settings for your golf swing. Bret Porath, Director of Club Fitting at Titleist – the man who fits the Tour players – takes us through the very easy to follow system of letters and numbers
So you’ve brought your TaylorMade R15 driver and you want to make sure you’ve got it set up right for your swing. Brain Bazzell from TaylorMade, who designed the R15 driver, takes us through exactly what can be adjusted and how to adjust the R15.
The first thing to change
As the 2016 season gets going we tasked TaylorMade M1 designer Brain Bazzell to set up the company’s new driver for each of the four Majors. We wanted a high slinging draw for Augusta, a low penetrating flight for The Open at Troon, a straight flight for the unforgiving US
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