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Links to stuff I use in videos Rode Videomic with Fuzzy
Rode Videomic Me (the iphone attached one)
Canon T5i
Iphone 6s
Joby Tripod for iphone

In the bag Srixon z765 irons
Srixon z965 irons
Evnroll putter

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16 thoughts on “BE BETTER GOLF LIVE

  1. It's a pity my previous post has not been published as I tried to define LFFW, GFLW, AFLW and DH (which is mainly to do with the lead wrist/hand and keeping an intact LFFW/GFLW through impact for several inches). I repeat that it's NOT handle dragging. LFFW is left/lead forearm flying wedge, GFLW is a geometrically flat left/lead wrist , AFLW is an anatomically flat left/lead wrist. DH means Drive Holder where the clubface is square to the club path for several inches post impact (ie. at least up to P7.2) and should reduce the ROC (Rate of Clubface closure).

  2. Brendon – when you speak to Jon Sinclair – also ask him about the frequency of his 3D system where he gathered data on wrist kinematics for so many Tour-pros. His system, just like HackMotion and Gears operates at too low a frequency to accurately create detailed graphs for several inches post impact to prove whether golfers are Drive-Holders or not. He claims that all golfers (bar Daniel Berger) rapidly extend their lead wrists through impact, but 'Phantom Camera' images of golfers lead wrists (who use a DH lead hand release action) do not seem to show rapid lead extension. I think Jon Sinclair thinks DH is handle dragging but that isn't what is happening. There is a theory that Dr Grober has researched, and it could be that golfers (unknowingly) are actually using their right hand to prevent rapid lead wrist extension (and lead wrist roll) at/through impact for several inches. This causes an increase in the radius of the instantaneous centre of rotation of the club head. This will theoretically decrease the ROC of the clubface (at least for a few inches in the club path at/post impact) and reduce dispersion.

    Here is what Dr Grober says in his research article and the torques exerted by the hands on the club :
    Forces and Torques Near to Impact in the Golf Swing (23rd June 2020)
    These torques reduce the radius of curvature of the path of the club head as it moves through impact. By applying a nega tive couple the golfer is able to achieve a larger radius of curvature. This reduces the difference between the path of the club head and the target line as the club head moves near to impact. Because the negative couple can also serve to reduce the rotational speed of the club, its presence in the golf swing manifests a trade between distance and direction.

  3. the new release feeling your talking about is I've been recently thinking is how lag tension is maintained. The reason people trying to hold lag fail is that they are trying to hold the vertical hinge which isn't possible. the opening and closing of the club can be

  4. Brendon, I can understand why you the LIV tour is all about golf but do you know it it is also referred to as the “bone saw tour”. The main motive for the LIV tour is to white wash the brutal Saudi regime following the murder of a US resident journalist who was cut up using a bone saw.

  5. I noticed at one point you mentioned when swinging GEM down towards your legs/groin, it felt like a Mike Malaska feel. I went ahead and bought the GEM using your promo code and I noticed the same thing. I really notice that when I do Mike's L to L drill, the GEM/club remains perfectly balanced.

  6. So i tried the diy gem, definitely weird feeling on follow through. Awesome for Jared.
    PS the poorman's autoflex is working good so far Grafalloy Pro Launch Blue 45 gram A (senior) flex, 100 mph swing speed.

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