Titleist Ts3 Driver Review
Titleist Ts3 9.5 Driver Head Only Unused
Titleist Ts3 9.5° Driver Tensei 65G Stiff Flex Shaft Golf Pride Tour Velvet 360
Titleist Ts3 Driver 10.5° Graphite Stiff Left 45.75In
Titleist Ts3 9.5 Deg Driver Ts 3 Oban Kiyoshi Tour Limited 05 70G X-Flex
Used Rh Titleist Ts3 Driver 9.5* Hzrdus 6.0 60G Stiff Flex Graphite Golf Club
Ts2 vs. Ts3
As you can probably see, these clubs are pretty similar in many key ways. One might classify the TS2 Titleist’s “game improvement driver” as one of their clubs.
Its bulky, rounded design gives off a confident look at address. The club can also produce a more consistent trajectory to allow slower swing speeds to get their drives up the air.
But again, Titleist also isn’t really in the business of making clubs for fifty handicappers. Both drivers will probably best live up to their potential in the hands of someone with more experience.
The TS3 is not significantly different than the TS2, but the lower ball flight will favor faster swing speeds, and the extra level of adjustability will be similarly suited for players who know what they are doing.
But of course, these are just general, rule of thumb recommendations. Sometimes, choosing the right driver is simply about finding the one that screams “300 hundred yard drive” when you look down at it in the address position.
Hitting The New Ts2 & Ts3 Drivers
Rick and I met up at The Golf Club in Newcastle once again. Unlike when I tested the SM7 wedges, where most of the hitting we did was from 10 to 60 yards, this time we had a full trackman set up to get accurate ball speed and distance data.
Current gamers include a Callaway Rogue Sub Zero driver at 10.5deg with a Project X Even Flow Blue 75 6.5 shaft, and a Tour Edge CBXT-3 fairway metal at 15deg with a Project XHZRDUS Black 75 6.5 shaft.
Rick asked me to compare my driver’s driving skills with his current one. Rick took me on a 10.5deg TS2 driver head and had me try two shafts: the Project X Even Flow White 65 6.5 and the Project X HZRDUS Black 60 6.5.
My driver was the first one I hit. After a few swings Rick asked, “Is that your normal ball flight?”. Although it was a little lower than I am used to, it was still quite normal. Trackman showed my launch angle was around 9deg-9.5deg. Trackman showed that my launch angle was 9deg-9.5deg on bake out fairways. However, this is not a good indicator of how I will lose yardage during wetter and colder months, which are common for the Pacific Northwest.
The next step was to hit the TS2 or TS3 drivers. Each shaft struck approximately 7-10 balls before being replaced by the next. After I finished up these swings Rick was pretty sure he had my ideal set up pinned down. Rick put the HZRDUS Black Smoke shaft on the TS2 and asked me to take another set.
We Want To Play The Speed Game Now
It sounds like Titleist got the message loud and clear from the golf world. The TS stands for “Titleist Speed.” The engineering was asked to create more speed and distance for golfers, and the release of these new drivers is the culmination of that research and development.
Each hot driver has marketing jargon to get golfers excited. This is a summary of Titleist TS driver changes:
- Aerodynamic improvements can be achieved by changing the shape of the head
- 20% thinner crown allowing for more ball speed and faster swing speed
- To create higher launches and lower spin, moved the center of gravity further back and lower.
- 12% increase in MOI (a measure of forgiveness)
That all sounds great, but if you go to any OEM’s website, you will see similar language. I have tested a ton of equipment and learned a lot about clubfitting since starting this site, and here is what I can tell you…
Sidebar: Straightflight Weighting
Both the Kuro Kage Black and the AV Blue feature a new technology called Straight Flight Weighting. The technology was developed by Titleist and licensed to MRC, so it very well could find its way into other lineups. What StraightFlight Weighting does is take the right-side bias out of ultralight shafts. Testing in pitch black conditions to remove the golfer’s natural impulse to correct for undesirable ball flight, Titleist found that ultralight shafts do, in fact, show a tendency to go right.
Golfers can get their face squared by placing a tungsten pellet ring just below their hands. Mitsubishi was so impressed by it, they wanted to include it in their lineup.
HZRDUS smoke (60g/70g). The HZRDUS smoke is popular among Titleist’s partners. It’s a low spin mid-launch offering with a lower spin that has been described as friendlier than the other HZRDUS offerings. It has a higher balance point, which supports longer builds. There is an 80-gram option available for no extra charge.
EvenFlow T1100 White (65g/75g). This is the replacement for Diamana White. Titleist claims the EvenFlow T1100 White provides a better feeling for aggressive swingers. As you’d expect from anything with a T1100 reinforced tip, it’s classified as low launch and low spin. Optional 85-gram weight is also available for no additional charge.
Comparing the new stock shaft lineup to the previous one, Titleist is, on average, 1/2 ” longer and 5-grams lighter.
Design And Technology
The SureFit adjustable weights in the TS3 allow players a multitude of options when dialing in their ideal launch conditions. The Surefit weights allow drivers to add weight to the toe or head to reduce hooks and slice unlike other models.
To shoot lower scores, it is important to maximize distance and maintain consistency on the fairway. Having a properly fitted, technologically advanced driver can be the difference between short and crooked and long and straight. If you’re looking for better, more consistent results off the tee and cost is not an issue, the Titleist TS3 is sure to deliver the results you’re looking for!
- SureFit weight adjustments allow you to personalize the club according to your launch conditions
- For some players, less customization and options may be more appealing. They may choose to use the Titleist-TS2 Driver.
Ultrathin Titanium Crown
Golfers hoping for a return of the D-Comp, prepare yourselves for disappointment. Like PING, Titleist will continue to play in the 100% titanium space. Crown boasts a thickness constant of.4mm, down from.5mm. R&D may be proud that the crown is.1mm thinner, but marketing would rather I say that it’s actually 20% thinner. While we can debate the best way to show that information, the main point is Titleist’s claim that the TS crown is the industry’s thinnest titanium crown.
Titleist’s R&D team experimented with composites just as it did with aerodynamics. However, they didn’t discover any benefits. What often gets lost in the discussion around weight savings and composite crowns is that the weight numbers provided don’t include the ledges necessary to support the crown and the adhesives required to keep everything in place. Titleist claims that titanium offers better sound and performance than aluminum.
While, as you’d expect, Titleist leveraged some of that mass savings in other places, it also took it as an opportunity to make the overall weight of the head a little bit lighter. However, lighter weight is not always better. Like other fitting variables, there’s no universal truth around proper weight, but Titleist’s research showed that golfers initially prefer lighter weight.
“It’s not necessarily better for them all the time,” says Stephanie Luttrell, “but when you’re getting your hands into who’s walking into the bay, and who’s picking up your golf club, you want them to have a positive initial experience with it where they like the way it feels, and then hopefully drive themselves towards being fit.”
Tweaking weight is one of many things Titleist has done to help ensure it doesn’t get pushed to the side early.
How Did Titleist Get Here?
Despite a contingent of diehard Titleist loyalists and an unwavering commitment to custom fitting, the company’s share of the metalwoods market has declined over the past few releases. The company’s reputation for quality and its sensible releases have been overshadowed in recent years by more flashy, louder competitors. It can be difficult to sell traditional values and the sometimes elusive notion of quality in a world where golfers are looking for glowing faces and smooth strokes. For its part in all of this, it’s fair to say that Titleist hasn’t evolved its products as rapidly as its competitors’.
For a time, Titleist drivers were among the most forgiving on the market. That may fly in the face of the better player reputation, but it’s nevertheless true. Maybe it was complacency, maybe it was a steadfast belief that it was exactly where it needed to be, but within the last few years, as its competitors released faster, more forgiving drivers, Titleist mostly held its ground. While innovations like StraightFlight CG weighting and Active Recoil Channel boosted speeds and allowed for more flexibility among fitters, the Titleist driver didn’t always perform well.
The elite golfers of the past flocked to Titleist, but they were now playing different brands. It’s no secret that pay for play dominates at the professional level. Titleist noticed a significant drop in participation at NCAA and US Amateur Championship events. Once the leader, Titleist found itself just a couple of drivers away from dropping to 4th in the count. The consumer market as a whole followed much the same trajectory. In recent years, Titleist has routinely trailed Callaway, TaylorMade, PING, and sometimes Cobra in driver market share. By Titleist’s admission, the 917 unperformed at retail.
Tg Titleist Ts2 Verdict:
This is a very powerful driver that, just like Mizuno’s ST190s needs to be found a good home if they want to make a difference in a player’s golf game. You should get a fitting if you decide to purchase either Titleist or Mizuno’s ST190s. The shaft options available are exceptional and worth looking into if your goal is to maximize speed, distance, forgiveness, and accuracy.
The GC Quad data ranks the TS2 middle of the road for distance, ball speed and spin. Although the TS3’s off-centre hit forgiveness was not as good as those of the Ping G410, it is a characteristic shared by Titleist drivers.
Last Thoughts on the Ts2 and Ts3 Drivers
Titleist achieved their goal in spades. They have created a lineup of drivers that are high launching, low spinning and fast. The improved launch angle, lower spin rates and increased ball speed mph may have contributed to some of these gains.
These drivers were tested and I was not at all surprised to see Justin Thomas set top-10 Tour driving distance records with his TS3.
The head shapes of both Titleist TS drivers are aesthetically pleasing, and although the TS2 produced the best numbers for me, in terms of pure looks I’ll give the nod to the TS3. The TS2’s head shape is classic and cool, making it instantly recognisable to those who were previously drivers for Titleist.
I flat out love the sound of a titanium crowned driver, and the TS woods gave me everything I hoped for. The acoustic splash of a driver with a metal crown when hit pure echoes throughout a course. The TS2 & TS3 driver acoustics sound great.
Sound is the key to feeling. We can instantly tell whether we struck a shot purely, thinly or fat based solely off the sound of the ball off the face. The Rogue is a great composite crown driver. It has good sound quality, particularly when it hits on the screws. However, nothing competes with the sound of a driver with a metal crown.
If you are a Titleist fan or looking for a driver to help launch the ball faster, decrease spin rates, improve ball speed and distance, the Titleist TS2 or TS3 drivers will be a great choice. Comparing the data with your driver will show you a significant increase in distance and a better launch angle.
Shop Titleist TS2 & TS3 Drivers
Big Distance Gains All Around
The numbers were eye opening to me. The average launch angle was 12.5deg-13deg, and my carry distance increased more than 10 yards. The biggest of all these swings produced a 294-yard carry that ended up at 320-yards total and only 2.5 yards offline. Wow!
Over all, I averaged 6 mph in ball speed during testing. After all the praise Jailbreak received, it was shocking to witness such a dramatic increase in my ball speed.
I doubled down on this research and stopped in Pro Golf Discount in Bellevue, Washington to put the TS2 head to head with the 917D2 on a GC2 Launch Monitor. Another 5-6 mph improvement in ball speed. The biggest gain was the nearly 20% decrease in spin rate. The average spin rate dropped from 2722 rpm to 2222 rpm and that difference equated to and average of 14 yards further carry and about 20 yards gained overall.
The Ts2 and Ts3 are designed to increase speed and distance gains.
Over the years players haven’t seemed to mind the low priority on distance. Titleist drivers look good, sound amazing, and with the addition of the SureFit hosel to the 910 lineup, players could dial in their driver to the optimal setup for their game. This has always been Titleist’s M.O., that is..until now.
Compared to its predecessor, the 917 drivers, the new TS drivers are not simply a break from the traditional naming conventions. Titleist is making speed priority one in their whole paradigm.
A refinement of weight distribution and head shape, along with a thinning of the clubface and crown thickness, result in higher launch, lower spin and faster ball speeds across the entire face. This means that you can carry longer distances, and allow for more forgiveness when off-center hits.
5″ Real Deal Shafts
The change in CG location should take care of the spinny. The shaft will be 45.5″ long. The most non-Titleist part of the TS Design is the increasing shaft length from 45″ to 45″. However, it was something that the company had to do.
Engineers argue that golfers can miss the sweet spot with a bit more accuracy and speed by using the greater inertia provided by the clubhead. Why not add a little length to create speed? That makes sense.
The sales reality is one we’ve already touched on. Titleist was losing launch monitor battles, in part, because its stock shafts were significantly shorter than Callaway, TaylorMade, and PING’s.
“We want people to be fit, but we know that only about 38% percent get fit,” says Stephanie Luttrell. Titleist is able to increase speed by increasing length and making the product more competitive. This is crucial in demo environments. If you get fit and a 45″ shaft is good for you, that’s cool, but for the first time in recent memory, Titleist appears willing to accept that many golfers, in fact, the majority of golfers, won’t.
Titleist uses 100% genuine shafts again. You won’t find any made-for, watered-down, doesn’t-exist-anywhere-but-the-OEM-lineup, crap here. Kudos.
As always, the stock lineup is robust. This stock lineup features products from four of the top 5 brands on the PGA Tour, and includes the big-name shafts that golfers want to use.
Kuro Kage Black (50.5g/55g), – Titleist’s mid-launch/high-spin offering, the Kuro Kage Black replaces Diamana Red. The reason Titleist changed was due to improved dispersion. The company liked what it saw in testing so much that it’s offering it in everything from ladies flex through x-flex.
Tensei AV Blue 55g/65g – This is the replacement for Diamana Blue, which was part of the Titleist line. The AV Blue represents the prototypical mid/mid product. The Blue is the first in the new AV (Aluminum Vapor) series. AV is a design feature that increases torsional stiffness in the butt section. The AV Blue shaft is expected to be the most requested in the TS line-up, according to Titleist.
Address Titleist TS3 drivers sport a traditional, pear-shaped head. Despite being 460cc, the shape of this head gives it a more compact look than the TS2. The face is deeper (taller) on the TS3, moving the CG slightly forward. The move allows for mid-launching shots, but with low spin to increase carry distance. The pear shape also makes the TS3 easier to shape shots, which better players usually prefer. That’s not to say only better players should play TS3 and all others should play TS2. Indeed, there was a split of 75%-25% for TS3 among PGA Tour staff members in the early days. Titleist TS drivers got their first win with TS2.
Besides shape, what sets TS3 drivers apart from TS2 drivers is the SureFit CG on the sole of TS3. The Titleist 917 driver’s first introduction of a weight port on the sole allows you to adjust weight to encourage a draw/fade, or maintain the bias neutral. The adjustable weight of TS3 weighs less than 917. TS3’s is magnetic, letting you easily swap the weight from one side to the other, quickly changing the bias before screwing the weight back in.
TS3 drivers have the SureFit hosel which adjusts the lofts of the available 8.5-, 9.5-, and 10.5 degree heads.
Some drivers are not right for you
Every manufacturer is making great equipment these days. However, there are still differences in designs that make certain clubs more appropriate based on a golfers swing. This is why I strongly advocate custom fitting equipment. I have seen significant changes in performance in my own game and other golfers when they go from the wrong setup to the right one.
Generally speaking, most golfers need help reducing spin, adding ball speed, and increasing the launch angle with their drivers. The pros are hitting incredible distances on television, but the average recreational player can only drive the ball for 190 to 240 yards. Simply put, they need all the help they can get.
Callaway, TaylorMade, Ping, and several other companies have focused on satisfying those parameters. But it doesn’t work for everyone.
One example is that I’m a low-spin player. When the Callaway Epic was released a few years back, I lost 20-30 yards. What is the reason for this? Because the driver was so effective at lowering spin that I couldn’t keep the ball in the air. Because I spun the ball at 1300 RPM, my drives felt like ducks dropping out of the sky.
The Titleist 917D3 driver is my favorite because it adds a bit of spin. It’s been my favorite driver for over two years. This is what attracted me to their TS Drivers.
Each golfer has a unique swing. Match the driver head to your swing (loft/center of gravity/MOI, etc.) But it is best not to listen to a golf manufacturer’s marketing department for that information.
Titleist Ts Drivers Review: First Impressions
We saw a raft of Titleist staff players putting these in the bag ahead of the US Open.
Rather than two super-adjustable models of driver and fairway like we had with the 917 range, there’s a simpler ‘grip it and rip it’ T2 line and a T3 for fine-tuning.
Both drivers are the same size in a 460cc head.
We’ve gone back to the black crown which gives these woods more of a traditional feel and we’ve got an exciting line-up of new shafts.
There’s a slightly different shape with the TS2 having more weight pulled back.
Instead of offering many options for one model and make of shaft, we now have a wide variety that should be suitable for a greater number of players.
Titleist’s Speed Project, (TS), is the source of these drivers. The focus was on ball speed and distance.
It’s an interesting move from Titleist as they look to prove they can go as long as anything else on the market.
The Key Features
- The face is the thinnest face Titleist has ever made at only 0.35mm which results in increased ball speed and distance.
Taylormade M6 Driver Review
If you have narrowed down your driver selection to the Titleist TS2 and the TaylorMade M6, you will still have quite a bit of work to do. Both of these drivers have some tremendous performance benefits.
While it is difficult to choose, having two drivers on your back doesn’t seem to make sense. We’ll take a closer look at what the differences are between each club so that you can decide which is best for your game.
Drivers for Ts2 and Ts3
Let’s now see what the differences are between the TS Drivers.
Titleist Ts2 Driver
Maximum forgiveness and explosive distance between the eyes.
Variable swingweight and fixed CG location
High launch, low spin
Modern Shape, 460cc.
You can choose from 8.5deg or 9.5deg lofts.
What Is The Difference Between Titleist Ts2 Vs Ts3?
The main difference between the TS2 and the TS3 golf driver is workability. The TS2 golf driver will allow you to have extreme forgiveness when it comes to your shots. The TS3 allows you to play with more control and workability. The TS3 is a driver with a lower handicap, while the TS2 can be used by a mid-handicapper.
How Titleist Ts2 Compares:
Titleist say the TS2 delivers a powerful combination of speed and stability, and its wider, stretched head is a better fit for the majority of club golfers. Data places the TS2 as middle of the road for ball speed, spin and carry. The TS2’s off-centre hit forgiveness was not as good as some of the best.
Titleist Ts2 Driver Review
Its modern design, more than a sight to behold, comes with a 460cc shape that provides a higher launch at a lower spin. Similar to its TS3 counterpart, the TS2’s head has reverted to its glossy, dark color.
Apart from this, the fulcrum is slightly longer at the rear. The reason behind it is the minor changes in its former design.
Titleist Ts3 Driver
Speed-tuned distance and dynamic forgiveness.
Adjustable swingweight and SureFitCG
Low spin, mid launch
Traditional Shape, 460cc.
You can choose from 8.5, 9.5, or 10.5 lofts.
Are The Titleist Ts2 And Ts3 Drivers Worth It?
The Titleist TS2 and Titleist TS3 golf drivers are worth the money if you are in the market for a new golf club. You should not be having trouble with the current golf driver. We always believe in waiting until there could be an improvement in technology before simply upgrading for no reason. If you find you are leaving distance or accuracy on the table, take a look at what the TS2 and TS3 have to offer.
The TS3’s lower spin and launch angle as well as a higher ball speed combined with a large number of data on total distance prove it isn’t just for professionals. Being a beginner or intermediary player, you can play with this driver too.
Titleist Ts3 Driver Review
The new TS driver is attracting rave reviews from all levels of golfers: lower spin and ball speed.
The TS3’s ball speed is extremely strong and robust. The TS3 driver is less accepting than the other drivers. However, the TS3’s MOI is higher and the face is thinner which helps to maintain a high ball speed even when the player moves off center. Titleist drivers are no longer considered to be “for the better players.”
Titleist also reduced the spin on their new driver generation. The keys to longer drives are high launch and low spinning, which is something that most golfers understand. While it might not be the fastest spin killing driver on the golf course, the TS3 has the ability to compete with and even beat all other drivers.
Titleist has made the TS3 driver adjustable in two ways. One is the SureFit Hosel. They’ve used it for many decades. The other is the SureFit CG Weight. The 818 hybrids were the first to use this feature, and Titleist has since made some improvements with the TS Woods. Instead of asking golfers for two different weights, one neutral and one draw/fade biased, they created one weight that can either be neutral or biased. This weight can be slipped into the port on the head, which conceals the adjustment.
Finally, Titleist continues to offer a strong selection of stock shafts. They have two relatively new offerings from Project X – the HZRDUS Smoke and the EvenFlow T1100. Tensei AV Blue and Kuro Kane are the other MCA shafts. An EvenFlow T1100 shaft was recommended by Titleist as it is a comfortable, smooth feeling shaft with a solid tip.
Titleist Ts3 Driver Review
Titleist Updates Their Drivers To Give You More Speed. For many rounds of golf, and range training sessions I was able to use the TitleistTM TS3 Driver.
This is my overall opinion and review of the club and how it performed for me!
Titleist was proud to have loyal drivers that were willing to drive any time. The sound and feel were all important to them. It didn’t really matter how much time it took. This group of golfers was just thrilled to have a Titleist driver. Titleist lost out because many other golfers would gain yardage from drivers they had tested. My main concern was spin. Many Titleist drivers turned too quickly, often leading to a loss in distance. Titleist was aware that they had fallen behind a few inches so they began fresh with the TS program 2 years back. They set out to beat their rivals in the driver market. Because Titleist has the fastest drivers, even non-loyalists can check it out.
Titleist encourages golfers to fit their driver for the new model. While they encourage this with all their clubs, getting fit is the key to getting the best from your driver. You can get a free fitting every Thursday across the nation. You can get a good introduction to Titleist. There is also a chance you will leave with new clubs. You can rest assured that you’re getting the right model, loft and shaft for your golf swing. Talking Stick Scottsdale, AZ. The fitter had all the heads and all the new shafts to let me swing away and see if I could best my current gamer. Trackman Launch Monitor was available to assist us with dividing shots and data in order to make me the best Titleist driver. The numbers started to shake out and I was able to get a TS3 8* head with HAZRDUS 60g 6.0 shaft in 45”. I had the most spin and launch numbers with this combo.
Titleist TS3 driver will still appeal to the Titleist loyalist; it has a pear shape, clean looks, simple colors and is mostly black. SureFit has two cog settings that allow for the perfect fit. The TS3 model can be adjusted to change flight characteristics and move the CG. There are many changes “under the Hood”: a thinner titanium crown, an aerodynamic chassis, lighter wings and a more attractive face. Overall, the T3 was designed to be quicker than other Titleist drivers.
Titleist drivers I have reviewed before and they fit me perfectly. It seemed that no matter how much we tried to “be the best”, we just couldn’t beat any of my other drivers. Things have improved this year. I was very impressed with my Titleist fitting. I actually had found the TS3 to be better than was I was playing. They don’t lie. It was a great pleasure to have this driver join me on the course. The most important thing about testing is for me. While nets and numbers can be great, they don’t mean much if it’s not played on the course where there is water to the right, and OB to the left. With this club, my experience on course testing was great.
This club was in my bag the first round. It was incredible! Bombs down the middle all day long. It made mid-high driving speeds and was well rolled. It was impressive, certainly the best Titleist driver I had ever played. There were some drivers who swing like a pigeon. The next 3 rounds I was a mental mess. The driver was useless and I struggled to get the car on the road. He kept pace with me when I took it over to a friend I often out-drive. Titleist was clearly a true winner. It was amazing to see how well he could hit this driver. After putting it in my bag, I was able to get my swing under control. For me, it was back to blasting it again.
Titleist Ts3 Driver Review, Photos And More: Clubtest 2020
For ClubTest 2020, we tested and reviewed 28 new drivers to help you find the right one for your game. Below you will find the Titleist T3 driver result.
Price: $499 / BUY NOW Lofts: 8.5@, 9.5@, 10.5@ Our take: The mid-launch, low-spin TS3 houses Titleist’s SureFit CG cartridge in the sole, which makes it possible to alter the center of gravity to produce a fade or draw. You can see why Tour players like Justin Thomas rely heavily on the TS3 with its many adjustable features.
ClubTester’s interpretation (0-hdcp). A good player will be able to sell themselves with a clean look and a swing that is easy.
Robot’s view: This robot delivers low spin and more powerful ballflight to faster swingers.
Does The Titleistts3 Make a Good Driver
Ball speed on from the TS3 is very strong, and, more importantly, it’s robust. … While it might not be considered the top spin-killer driver, the TS3 driver is more than capable to compete with – or even beat – all other drivers on the market. Titleist has made the TS3 driver adjustable in two ways.Oct 18, 2018
Is Titleist Ts3 Forgiving?
Although not as easy-going, the TS3 will spin a little less well because it has a forward-facing weight. June 22, 2019
Which Is More Important Ts2 Or 3?
The TS2 model is more accommodating than the drivers. While the TS3 has a weight cylinder which moves the center gravity between fade bias and draw, the TS3 can be used for heavier jobs. … With the shaft weight savings, the TS2 and TS3 drivers feature a 45.5-inch shaft, a half-inch longer than Titleist’s past drivers.Sep 6, 2018
What do the pros think about Ts3Driver?
Eric Axley (9.5 degrees)Rafa Cabrera Bello (9.5 degrees)Charley Hoffman (9.5 degrees)Adam Scott (10.5 degrees)Webb Simpson (10.5 degrees)Justin Thomas (9.5 degrees)Jimmy Walker (8.5 degrees)Richy Werenski (10.5 degrees)More items…*Jun 14, 2018
.Titleist Ts3 Driver Review