What year did TaylorMade RocketBladez tour come out?

What year did TaylorMade RocketBladez tour come out?

TaylorMade RocketBladez Tour Irons – Product Details

UK Launch 01 February 2012
USA Launch 01 February 2012
Handicap Range Low ‌‌‌‌ High
Golfer Mens
Hand Availability Left, Right

Are RocketBladez still good?

The RocketBladez irons are without a doubt still one of the best game improvement irons. Yes it has been 6+ years since their release but the results they deliver are still up to par with the new selection of clubs that are currently available on the market.

How forgiving are RocketBladez?

The other main benefit is more forgiveness and TaylorMade say that in comparison to previous distance irons, there are less hot spots where the ball goes further off one part of the face than another. Certainly when we tried them the iron was very forgiving right across the face and the feel was excellent.

Are RocketBladez tour cavity back?

There’s absolutely no spillover of the back cavity at address, even in the long irons, which creates a classic look that’s very similar to TaylorMade’s Tour Preferred MC irons — exactly what TaylorMade engineers said they were shooting for when they initially drew up the RocketBladez Tours.

Are my irons too old?

Well maintained clubs will last a lifetime. 10+ year old clubs should be checked for better options but clubs less than 5 years old do not need replacing except for wear and tear issues to which wedges and forged irons are most vulnerable.

What type of irons are RocketBladez?

Summary: The RocketBladez irons incorporate a slot in the sole of the iron, which gives golfers more ball speed and a higher launch. TaylorMade introduced this “speed pocket” in 2012 with its RBZ fairway woods and hybrids.

Can TaylorMade RocketBladez irons be bent?

To further enhance the RocketBladez iron and allow for a more custom fit iron each club features a distinct notch on the rear of the hosel (pictured left), along with an internal notch, that allows the club to be bent to easily adjust the lie angle.

When did TaylorMade RocketBladez irons come out?

The RocketBladez irons will be available Dec. 1. The retail cost is $799 for a set of eight irons with steel shafts and $899 for a similar set with graphite shafts.

Do irons lose their pop?

For the average golfer, you can expect to get a good 7-10 years out of a set. For the golfer that plays golf every day of the year, it may only take 3-4 years before a set of irons starts to lose a bit of its jump off the face.

Can golf irons go dead?

Golf irons will go dead and wear out over time as their grooves and clubface deteriorate from repeated use. Golf technology is always rapidly changing, meaning irons that are older than five years of age are likely outdated and won’t perform as well as the latest models.

Are the rocketbladez Tour Irons any good?

Let’s not be confused here. The RocketBladez Tour irons are excellent clubs provided you are at least as good with them as the standard irons. The rest of us will do just fine with the standard irons.

Are TaylorMade’s rocketbladez good for low-handicap golfers?

And the standard RocketBladez are one of the highest-flying, longest-flying game-improvement irons on the market. Low-handicap golfers, however, the ones that TaylorMade targeted with the RocketBladez Tours, often don’t need or want any more distance or height from their irons. Sometimes, they actually want their irons to fly lower.

Why don’t more professionals use the rocketbladez?

So why is it that the standard RocketBladez irons have been flying off the shelves, while a much smaller percentage of professional golfers and serious amateurs are gaming the RocketBladez Tours? The answer is simple — it’s an issue of height.

What is the difference between the rocketbladez topline and tour?

Photos of the standard RocketBladez Topline (Below). It’s thicker in the standard version than it is in “Tour” version, which also has a smaller blade length, a narrower sole and a reduced amount of offset. I’ve even had some success hitting the long irons, especially off the tee.

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