club-head


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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.club-head - (golf) the head of the club which strikes the ballclub-head - (golf) the head of the club which strikes the ball
golf, golf game - a game played on a large open course with 9 or 18 holes; the object is use as few strokes as possible in playing all the holes
face - the striking or working surface of an implement
golf-club, golf club, club - golf equipment used by a golfer to hit a golf ball
head - the striking part of a tool; "the head of the hammer"
heel - (golf) the part of the clubhead where it joins the shaft
sole - the underside of footwear or a golf club
toe - (golf) the part of a clubhead farthest from the shaft
References in periodicals archive ?
In the backswing keep your wrists firm and accelerate the club-head to the ball.
If the club-head moves too quickly away from the ball it inevitably pushes the hands and club behind the body making it almost impossible to bring back on the correct line.
Clubface: The hitting portion of the club-head, featuring grooves.
The resulting Turbolator club-head design channels air over the top of the club head, reducing drag and increasing kinetic energy by 6 percent, according to Solo Golf executives.
As in the past, Solheim does each individual club-head design by hand, making a rough model out of metal.
How the club-head moves away from the ball during the first 14 inches going back has a big effect on the following sequence of movements through the swing.
The first one is that you must make sure you start your take-away keeping the hands and club-head moving away from the ball together.
Tommy Armour, the first golf professional of Sara Bay Country Club, concentrated on actively using the right hand during the swing to generate high club-head speed and power.
When Brandon was 4, his club-head speed was measured at up to 68 mph, with an average distance of about 75 yards, his mother said.
This is a dicey situation, as ultra-tight lies such as bare lies make it easy for the club-head to bounce off the ground and into the top half of the golf ball, thinning it over the green.