Allow the club head and the lower segment of shaft, for a (specified) distance, to function as a single entity offering very limited shaft bending.
Ensure the club head/ lower segment of shaft act as one entity relative to lag.
Restrict the club head from passing the centerline of lower shaft section as a primary fundamental of control.
Require all possible bending to be minimized from the shaft sections above and below a centrally located section to gain complete control over the club head and the clubface via the shaft.
Control droop via the rigid upper and lower sections and only a very short central section over which bending/ bowing is designed to occur. Importantly, controlling droop has a direct influence on where the center of the clubface is, at any given time.
Control the location and recovery rate of shaft twisting by designing the central section of the shaft to be highly resistant to twisting in all directions. Twisting is expected to occur in the lower shaft section on a very limited basis with an exceptional fast recovery rate.
Together, the shaft design will minimize the variables of bending, twisting and droop of the golf shaft through the impact zone with the golf ball.
Golfers should expect to impact the "sweet spot" of the clubface more often, with the clubface looking at the intended line of flight. Thus, producing better club head to ball speed efficiency and better accuracy.
The ordinary golfer (high and low handicap) – Today's golfer is faced with an infinite amount of shaft choices. Unfortunately, the shafts offered in the marketplace have not resolved many of the issues facing today's players.
The more flex a golf shaft has, the greater the margin of error in returning the clubface back to square at impact.
The more twisting a golf shaft experiences, the more difficult it becomes to return the clubhead/ clubface correctly to impact.
The more droop in the shaft, the more difficult it becomes to return the clubhead to the ball.
The longer the shaft in any given golf club, the more the shaft fitted to it will be subject to all three of the above.
The heavier the clubhead is, the more the shaft will flex and droop.
The larger the clubhead is and the longer it is from heel to toe, the greater the potential from all three issues above.
Who are the twistiest, most flexible and most droop-prone golf clubs with the largest, heaviest clubheads and longest, lightest shafts designed for, manufactured for and sold to? Unfortunately, the answer is, ''average golfers'' - male and female, young and old - especially those who have the least ability to use them and the least opportunity to learn how to use them. Enter the Nunchuk® – nVentix Golf, and the release of the Nunchuk® line of precision shafts, which are designed to overcome ALL the issues identified above.
Less loss of clubhead momentum through impact - The distance that the ball travels is not determined by the speed of travel of the clubhead entering into impact, but by the speed of the clubhead at the point of separation between ball and face. The average deceleration of the clubhead with a conventional shaft throughout impact is approximately 20%, to as much as 24%.
Since the lower arm of the Nunchuk® shaft is designed to minimize flex, the clubhead is much better supported throughout impact and beyond. As far as testing has been able to determine, the losses of clubhead speed at impact with the Nunchuk® shaft installed in a driver are below 10%, meaning that the ball should travel faster at the point of separation than with a conventional shaft.
The lower arm
of The NUNCHUK® is
designed NOT to flex,
so there is LESS loss of momentum!
CLICK IMAGE TO PLAY BRIEF VIDEO