Mizuno Golf Clubs
The next grade is the grade-B used golf balls that are shiny white with a small mark or fading in the printing and minor scuffing from the first owner. The balls are near perfect for play and are best for the high handicap or beginning golfer or for a golf course that has lots of hazards. Next in line is the grade-C used golf ball that is great for practice or for that long shot over the water hazard. There may be moderate-sized play pen marks and small to moderate scuffs or scratches on them. However they are clean and playable with signs of usage. There are also golf ball companies that supply refinished golf balls that are processed by stripping stamping painting or clear-coating the golf ball.
The golf ball has undergone many upgrades and enhancements throughout its long life with several distinct stages: Wooden - Used from the mid 15th century the first golf balls were made from hardwoods such as beech. Often used in conjunction with wooden clubs a round of golf would have been a particularly jarring experience. Featherie - In 1618 the Featherie golf ball was invented and was used for nearly 250 years. These balls were made by stuffing wet goose feathers into a hand stitched wet leather ball. As it dried the leather shrunk and the feathers expanded creating a hard and compact ball.
The golf balls had a multitude of outer designs for better airflow giving way to the first dimple pattern in 1908. Dimples are used in a golf ball as a formal and symmetrical way of creating the turbulence in the boundary layer of the golf balls that nicks and cuts did. Nowadays golf players use not only new golf balls but also used golf balls. Used golf balls are divided into different categories according to usage. The standard weight and size for the golf ball was established in 1930 in Britain and in 1932 in America. Both organizations had different specifications until 1990 when the standard was set.
Play to your strengths Todays golf balls use sophisticated construction techniques that have a direct impact on different aspects of the game including driving distance approach control putting roll balance and cost. You should select your ball according to which one suits the most important aspect of your game - what you need most help with. Heres our summary: If you need distance (Ideal for mid to high handicappers) Too much spin will make the ball fly too high and too little will reduce carry. If you need distance and forgiveness go for a hard ball. The combined firmness of the cover and core allow the ball to travel longer distances and be very durable but be aware it wont stop as well on the green.