Refinished Golf Balls
For golfers with a slower swing speed it is advisable to use a golf ball that is designed to maximise the driving distance for the slower club head speed. Ideal for ladies seniors and less powerful players Putting Perfection. Different makes and models of golf ball will roll different distances on the putting green with harder balls tending to roll further. Bear in mind more expensive balls are likely to roll truer as well due to better balancing. Play to your budget. It is better to play consistently with a golf ball you can afford rather than a premium ball that you cannot afford to practice with.
It features an alignment integrated marking for better putting and improved playability with and feel with mid and short irons. The Titleist ProV1 golf ball is also a top performer. The new ProV1 golf ball provides good long distance with both your driver and long irons. The ball has a soft feel and high short game performance up to the green with what Titleist calls its Drop and Stop Control. Titleist ProV1x and Pro V1 logo golf balls have a minimum order of 12 dozen balls. The MSRP of the Titleist ProV1x and Pro V1 is $58.00. Logo service costs will vary depending on the design and packaging options selected.
At the same time you are likely to hit the ball further. The price of two-piece balls tends to be less meaning that they wont take a large bite out of your budget when they end up in the lake or the rough! Multi-Layer. Typically made of three or four layers in which the core is wrapped in one or two layers the multi layer golf ball is usually preferred by Tour players for the extra control it offers. Three-piece. These have a large synthetic core a thin mantel and a cover. Sometimes tungsten weights are used in the middle of the synthetic core for optimised weight centering. Four-piece. These multi-layer golf balls have a smaller inner core surrounded by an outer core similar to the three-piece ball. This is then surrounded by a thin mantel and a cover.
By 1890 golf balls were formed in iron moulds and the Bramble design with raised spherical bumps resembling a raspberry became the most popular ball of the Guttie era. Rubber - The advent of the rubber ball changed the face of golf as we know it. Invented by Coburn Haskell in 1898 it featured a solid rubber core wrapped in rubber thread. Early Gutta-percha covers soon gave way to the Balata cover that was introduced in the early 1900s. Although they looked like Gutties the average golfer could gain an extra 20 yards off the tee. So the guttie gave way to the aerodynamically superior dimple pattern first used in 1908 and still being used today.