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Introduction There is an overabundance of golf driver reviews on the internet. Many people are not familiar with the technological advancements of modern-day drivers. In addition to that many of the online reviews can be misleading or misinformed. By educating yourself you will know what kind of driver will suit you. The first thing to consider is the clubhead size. Most manufacturers offer clubheads today at the USGA limit of 460cc volume. This volume became common with the introduction of titanium clubheads. Titanium is much lighter than steel and therefore can have a larger size while maintaining traditional weight. This volume is preferred by the majority of golfers simply due to the fact that a larger head size corresponds to a larger "sweet spot". This is very important to average golfers because it is easier for them to make good contact with the ball.
Other golfers cast sideways glances at what their golf buddies and fellow players are using while assessing what will feel right and suit their playing level. It also wont do any harm to find out what the legendary golfers are using on the courses. Certain brands of golf drivers stand out when it comes to distance accuracy and forgiveness. If you havent really reached the intermediate level in your golf game you probably wouldnt mind a driver with a strange sound for as long as it can offer control in every shot. Then again most golfers want everything right in the equipment they use including a powerful sound and superb look and performance as if theyre wielding a great weapon. Modern drivers come with a titanium head that lets players hit straighter and long than traditional equipment.
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Therefore beginner golfers should look for drivers with a very high MOI (5800-5900). Another common term seen when reading golf driver reviews is Center of Gravity (CG). Basically beginners should focus on drivers that have a low CG. This allows balls to have a higher flight path when compared to drivers with a higher CG. One more term used in some golf driver reviews is what is known as Coefficient of Restitution (COR). This refers to a spring-like attribute that a ball has at impact. At a higher COR the golf ball will be leaving the clubhead faster (i.e. higher momentum) for a fixed impact speed. The USGA legal limit for COR is 0.830 presently.