Stroke counters help a player keep track of the number of strokes he or she has made during a hole, an entire round, or both. The simplest devices are strings of beads, thumbwheels or "clickers" that a player advances by one after each stroke and provide a total for the player to write on their scorecard after each hole; newer variations have various degrees of computational power added and can keep score for multiple holes, total scores, and keep track of over/under par statistics. These more advanced counters are generally referred to as "electronic scorecards". Counters by themselves are allowed under strict rules, but some multi-functional devices incorporate additional banned features like rangefinders or wind gauges, and as such the entire device becomes illegal.
Spikes on most golf shoes are replaceable, being attached using one of two common methods: a thread or a twist lock. Two sizes of thread are in common use, called a "large thread" and "small thread". There are two common locking systems: Q-LOK and Tri-LOK (also called "Fast Twist"). The locking systems use a plastic thread which takes only about a half turn to lock.[1]
Complete golf sets are perfect for beginners looking to get started or experienced golfers looking for a great value on a full upgrade. Complete golf sets are available for men, women, seniors, juniors and lefties, ensuring no matter your needs you can find what you're looking for. Complete golf sets all ship free and come with our guaranteed lowest prices. Shop with confidence at GolfDiscount.com

Originally, golf balls were made of a hardwood, such as beech. Beginning between the 14th and 16th centuries, more expensive golf balls were made of a leather skin stuffed with down feathers; these were called "featheries". Around the mid-1800s, a new material called gutta-percha, made from the latex of the East Asian sapodilla tree, started to be used to create more inexpensive golf balls nicknamed "gutties", which had similar flight characteristics as featheries. These then progressed to "brambles" in the later 1800s, using a raised dimple pattern and resembling bramble fruit, and then to "meshies" beginning in the early 1900s, where ball manufacturers started experimenting with latex rubber cores and wound mesh skins that created recessed patterns over the ball's surface. Recessed circular dimples were patented in 1910, but didn't become popular until the 1940s after the patents expired.

*3balls dollar ($) and (%) off promotions: Promotions are only valid on 3balls.com. Only one coupon code is valid per customer per order. Due to manufacturer restrictions, all new (not including closeouts) items (including logo overruns) from Adams, Adidas, Ben Hogan, Callaway, Cleveland, Club Glove, Cobra, FootJoy, Mizuno, Never Compromise, Nike, Odyssey, PING, Sun Mountain, Taylormade, Titleist and some others are EXCLUDED. All Bushnell, Golf Buddy, Leupold, and Sky Golf products are EXCLUDED. Promotions cannot be combined with other offers. All promotions and offers including free shipping exclude all new PING product.

×