Golf Club Sets

The pros of getting fitted for golf clubs will match your style of swing. You will learn to play even better and increase your confidence. This will make you play better and also increase your confidence, then you’ll know that if you do hit the balls short then the problem is not with the types of clubs that you use.

It does take time and commitment and lots of practice to improve  your game


Heavier golf clubs may provide more power upon impact and result in greater distance, but these heavy clubs cannot really affect your swing geometry and mechanics, most times making it very difficult to control the ball’s flight.

Using a lighter golf club is easier to manage and may result in fewer mistakes and wrong golf shots, but you cannot drive the ball a certain distance.


It’s very important for you to know what types of materials golf clubs are made from so that you can understand the durability, feel, and performance of that particular golf club.

The main materials, that golf clubs are made from Titanium, Wood, and Steel.

Golf clubs are also made from different variety of materials, including metals, plastic, ceramics, composite, wood, and other materials that are chosen for different parts of the club based on their engineering properties, such as strength, elasticity, form ability, impact resistance, friction, damping, density, and other properties.



The rules of the United States Golf Association (USGA) have only a few brief sentences regarding the design of golf clubs. Really there are no restrictions on weight or materials and just a few restrictions on dimensions. The distance from the heel to the toe of the head must be greater than the distance from the face to the back of the head. The cross-sectional dimensions of the grip must not be greater than 1.75 in (45 mm) in any direction. Of all the rules, however, the most important one requires that the club “shall not be substantially different from the traditional and customary form and make.”

All new club designs must be submitted to the USGA for review ad approval before they may be used in tournament play.


Titanium, Steel, Wood.


The technology for using titanium came from the aerospace industry. This quickly became a choice material for driver’s heads due to its high strength-to-weight ratio. Titanium is much lighter than stainless steel and allows the designer to manufacture a much larger golf club head that meets the weight requirements of a normal driver. The strength of Titanium has increased durability for even the strongest golfers in the world.

You can add different titanium alloys to the raw titanium to improve on the weight and strength requirements with driver heads reaching the maximum volume of 460 cubic centimeters, the most common alloy is 6/4 Titanium, by which 90% of the material is titanium, 6% is aluminum and 4% is vanadium.

If the high grade of titanium is used, then it is normally for the face material only and not for the entire head. The United States Golf Association (USGA) and the Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St. Andrews (R&A)-the two governing bodies in golf-established rules for how fast a ball can come off of the club face of a driver. Most manufacturers have to comply by making drivers that go to this limit without exceeding it.

Another more recent addition to the number used in golf head manufacturing is maraging steel, which is an alloy of the family of steel with unique properties. typically maraging steel is used primarily used for face inserts rather than the whole head.

A driver head can be produced wholly from maraging steel, but there is a limit on the size of the head (roughly in the low-300cc range). Plus the cost of the head would not be that much less expensive than one made from titanium.  DRIVER CLUB

Since the maraging steel steels are harder, the face insert can be made thinner than the normal stainless steel used in golf. As a result, the ball coming off the face will have a slightly high ball velocity upon impact.

Margins steel is more expensive to produce, therefore would be more in the premium price range, which is the trade-off for higher performance.


heads produced from zinc are the least expensive of all the materials. used mostly for irons, wedges, and putters in both starter sets, zinc heads are less durable than their stainless steel counterparts. Zinc heads can be identified by their non-magnetic properties and their larger-than-normal kosel diameters.


Wooden wood clubs are rarely found as a club head material option anymore as it has lost favor amongst golfers to titanium drivers and stainless fairway woods.


Stainless steel is the most used material in golf. The material is generally inexpensive and easy to cast into all the shapes that you see golf clubs made plus durable enough for everyday play. There are two main types of stainless steel used in golf club heads.

 One is 17-4 stainless steel (comprising of no more than 0.07% carbon, between 15 and 17% chromium, 4% nickel, 2.75% copper, and 75% iron and trace elements). 17-4 used primarily for metal woods, hybrids, and some irons.

 The other type of stainless steel is 431 (comprising no more than 0.2% carbon, 15-17% chromium, 1.25-2.5% nickel, and the remainder being iron and a few trace elements). This grade of stainless steel is used for irons and putters but does have sufficient strength for fairway woods and hybrids


A set of golf clubs is limited by the rules of golf to a maximum of 14 golf clubs, and while there are traditional combinations sold at retail as matched sets, players are free to use any combination of legal clubs.

The most significant difference between clubs of the same type is a loft or the angle between the club’s face and the vertical plane. it is the loft that is the primary determinant of the ascending trajectory of the golf ball, with the tangential angle of the club head’s swing arc at impact being a secondary and relatively minor consideration (though these small changes in swing angle can nevertheless have a significant influence on launch angle when using low-lofted clubs.

The impact of the club compresses the ball, while grooves on the club face give the ball backspin. Together, the compression and backspin create lift. The majority of woods and irons are labeled with a number; higher numbers usually indicate shorter and higher lofts, which give the ball a higher and shorter trajectory.


Leave a Comment