TaylorMade rolls out TP Patina Putter range


TaylorMade is releasing a new putter range called the TP Patina Collection.

It gets its name from the new patina finish that combines black nickel and copper properties to create a rich look that oxidises over time.

There are seven models in the range – three of which are the more blade-like Soto, Juno and brand new for 2019, the Del Monte wide blade. The other four models – Ardmore 1, Ardmore 2, Ardmore 3 and Dupage – are mallet designs.

There are some other slight visual differences between this new range of putters and the TP Black Copper collection, which it replaces. For example, there is no longer a white sight line on the top of the putters, instead this has been replaced by black lines. Other design upgrades include a new aluminium Pure Roll TP insert. Slightly thicker than previous TaylorMade putter inserts, this new design has been manufactured to offer improved sound and feel off the face while also optimising roll.

There are also new TP screws in the cavity, which fasten the new insert securely in place. This creates a more solid feel, especially at impact thanks to minimising the voids and air pockets. For the first time in Europe, the two sole weights are adjustable so golfers can fine tune feel.

The putters come with a Superstroke Pistol GTR 1.0 grip as standard, as well as a KBS CT-Taper Stepless Chrome shaft, which is designed to offer a stiff structure that ensures there is less twisting at impact.

The TP Patina Collection is available in 34- and 35-inch shaft lengths in both RH and LH models, with an RRP of £239.

Articles You May Like

After six-week hiatus from golf, Rory McIlroy is ready for a run at world No. 1
Miguel Angel Jimenez outlasts a Hall of Fame leader board to win the season opener
Bryson DeChambeau says added pop has “opened new boundaries I never thought were possible,” hits 375-yard drive to prove it
2020 Farmers Insurance Open odds: Tiger Woods not labeled the betting favorite in his 2020 debut
How Torrey Pines North is able to test tour pros without confounding its public-course regulars

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *