Taylormade irons 2014

Taylormade irons 2014 DEFAULT

New gear: TaylorMade Tour Preferred irons 2014

Click here for a gallery of the new TaylorMade Tour Preferred irons 2014

TaylorMade has annouced the launch of three new TaylorMade Tour Preferred irons 2014: Tour Preferred MB, Tour Preferred MC and Tour Preferred CB iron lines.

“We don’t believe you can call yourself a great iron company unless you create irons that great players want to play,” said Sean Toulon, TaylorMade’s Executive Vice President.

“That’s why these clubs bare the name Tour Preferred. The head has to look right from every angle. The leading edge and sole have to react a certain way with the turf.

“We’ve taken each of these things into careful account to make these irons especially appealing to better players.”

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred MBirons are an authentic muscle-back blade forged from soft, 1025 carbon steel with a classic and compact shape, a thin top line and minimal offset.

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC irons featuree a muscle-cavity to boost the moment of inertia, creating an all-round iron product with feel, workability and stability.

The 3- 7-irons feature TaylorMade’s Speed Pocket to promote increased ball speed in the lower portion of the clubface and more consistency across the entire face.

The head, top-line and sole-width of the Tour Preferred MC are all slighty larger than those on the Tour Preferred MB.

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred CB is a complete cavity-back which combines the shape of a player’s iron with the look of a blade at set-up.

The Speed Pocket in the 3- 7-irons feature micro-slots for fast ball speeds across the whole face, as well as higher launch for more distance.

TaylorMade claims the Tour Preferred CB is one of the longest player’s irons it has ever created.

The heads of the short irons are compact with minimal offset, and long and middle iron heads are a touch larger with progressive offset, offering more stability and easier launch.

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred CB, Tour Preferred MC and Tour Preferred MC come in 3-iron to pitching wedge with a satin nickel-chrome finish. All three models come with KBS Tour steel shafts and tour velvet grips.

They are available from January 20. TaylorMade Tour Preferred irons 2014 RRPs:

Tour Preferred MB – £899
Tour Preferred MC – £849
Tour Preferred CB – £749

Click here for a Tour Preferred CB irons gallery
Click here four a Tour Preferred MB irons gallery
Click here for a Tour Preferred MC irons gallery

Sours: https://www.golfmonthly.com/gear/brands/taylormade/new-gear-taylormade-tour-preferred-irons-2014-461

Over the last couple of years there has been no company that puts out more products than TaylorMade. It seems that every time you blink an eye they have a new driver, wood or set of irons that is suppose to add another 15 or 20 yards to your game via different technologies that are built into the clubs.

That’s all well and good, and during that time, they’ve done a great job marketing to the weekend warrior but at some point, it seemed like they lost touch with the more serious golfer. This year, that tune has changed and the company has brought back their “Tour Preferred” line of irons. The line has three different models; the first is their muscle back or MB model and is for the best of players. On the other end of the spectrum of the Tour Preferred line are the CB’s. These clubs, as you can tell by the name, have a cavity back and have a much larger foot print. In the middle, there are the muscle cavity or MCs.  These clubs combine ideas from the two sets around them to produce a club with a slight cavity, a smaller shape, and thin top lines in a package that also has some of the technology that’s missing from the MBs.

Read on to find out if TaylorMade’s newest irons are as good as they’d have you believe or if they are just another club that will be replaced in a few short months.

For the purpose of this review, I received the standard 3-PW set of the TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC irons. The set came with the stock KBS Tour shafts, which have become the go-to for many TaylorMade irons. The set has fairly standard lofting for a modern players irons. The irons also came equipped with the standard TaylorMade branded Tour Velvet grip. Detailed specs are as follows:

Club Loft Lie Length Offset Bounce Swing Weight ---- ---- --- ------ ------ ------ ------------ 3I 20 60.5 38.75" 3.0mm 0.0 D2 4I 23 61.0 38.25" 2.7mm 0.5 D2 5I 26 61.5 37.75" 2.3mm 2.0 D2 6I 30 62.0 37.25" 2.0mm 3.5 D2 7I 34 62.5 36.75" 1.8mm 5.0 D2 8I 38 63.0 36.25" 1.7mm 7.0 D2 9I 42 63.5 35.75" 1.6mm 8.0 D2 PW 47 64.0 35.50" 1.5mm 9.0 D3

Design and Technology
While these are player’s clubs, no doubt, they still feature quite a lot of technology, which is something that you rarely see in a club in this category. Perhaps the most touted feature of the new set is the inclusion of the Speed Pocket. While the company’s Speed Pocket technology dates back to last year and made its debut on the RocketBladez, it wasn’t around for the previous version of the Tour Preferreed irons. Like the CB model, the MCs have the Speed Pocket milled into the 3-7 irons. This slot, which is filled with a specially formulated polyurethane by 3M, is said to increase ball speeds across the lower portion of the face where miss hits tend to happen the most. This is a technology not found in the MB irons.

However, the inclusion of the Speed Pocket means that the MCs aren’t completely forged clubs, which they had been in the previous version. Instead, only the 8, 9, and PW (the clubs without the Speed Pocket) are forged, while the rest of the set is cast. Some would worry that might effect the feel, however, TaylorMade says that the cavity of the clubs have been precision engineered to produce the perfect blend of feel, workability, and stability. The grooves have also been precision milled onto the face to give optimal spin out of the rough. The company says that they have paid extra attention to detail with these clubs checking every curve, line and angle throughout production to give a great product. In fact, along with the irons, the company has launched the Tour Preferred 360 program. By registering your 2014 Tour Preferred irons with them, they will give you (through 2015) annual loft and lie checks, annual re-gripping, as well as access to additional content on their website and the Tour Preferred Hotline..

From a looks point of view, these clubs are among the cleanest that the company has ever produced. When you put as much technology into clubs as TaylorMade does, it isn’t necessarily easy to hide. While not quite as sleek as the muscle backs in the series, they do have a very simple design, especially when compared to the previous versions of the Tour Preferred irons. While those had kind of an industrial look with the screw and weight port featured prominently in the club’s cavity, these have a beautiful satin chrome chrome finish and limited markings. Above the top of the cavity is the TaylorMade word mark, and in the cavity are the words “Tour Preferred” and MC. The short irons also have “Forged” stamped on the hosel. The only bit of visible technology is the Speed Pocket which spans the length of the sole on the mid and long irons. Also, the clubs with the Speed Pocket, also have a notch cut out from the heel, presumably to save weight. Other than the Speed Pocket on the long and mid irons, the only other marking on the soles is the clubs number.

At address, the sleekness continues. The clubs have minimal offset (actually less than the MBs in the long irons and just slightly more in the short ones), and thin top lines. While they are a bit larger than their blade counterparts, they still are fairly small clubs, so if you want some meat behind the ball, you may wish to continue on to the CB irons. As stated earlier, the clubs have a satin chrome finish that not only looks great in the bag but also frames the ball beautifully at address. Being as I play my golf in sunny southern California, I like these clubs as the finish helps to reduce glare as it’s kind of hard to hit the ball when you’re being blinded.

I started a thread a couple years back about my clubs being stolen and while it’s never fun to have that happen to you, I was lucky enough to have the clubs covered and wound up with the previous version of the Tour Preferred MC clubs. I played those for a little over a year, and ended up selling them off after getting some new sticks. That maybe one of the only times I’ve regretted selling clubs. Those clubs had great feel and performed well for me, and while the looks of them weren’t loved by all, I liked them. Because of this, I when the opportunity to review these clubs came about I jumped all over it and had high expectations for them. I must say, that I am not one bit disappointed with these clubs.

To start, as I mentioned, I received these with the stock steel shafts, which in this case were KBS Tour. I have found this to be my favorite shaft as it has a softer feeling compared to either the True Temper Dynamic Gold or Project X shafts that I’ve played previously while launching the ball high. At 120 grams, the shafts are among the heavier ones out there, but, the balance of the club feels right to me and I feel that I can control the shot with them.

One of the more touted features of the club is the Speed Pocket, which TaylorMade says adds distance by increasing ball speed and consistency across the face of the club. In fact, when they debuted the Speed Pocket in last years RocketBladez they challenged consumers to try their 7 iron versus their own, guaranteeing that their’s would be longer. So, is this true, does the Speed Pocket really give more distance? Quite simply, yes. For me, I’ve seen an increase of about 1/2 club in the irons; which while not a huge amount is still nice. With the addition of the Speed Pocket comes a couple of questions and one of those is about the durability of the pocket itself. The pocket is milled into the sole of each of the clubs and then, to prevent dirt and debris from getting in, is filled with a specially formulated polyurethane by 3M. While I’ve only had the clubs a few months I’ve played an average of 3 rounds a week plus practice sessions with them, and they have held up just fine. As far as I’m concerned, durability here shouldn’t be an issue.

Probably the bigger plus of the Speed Pocket is the increased consistency of the club rather than the added distance. Especially as the clubs get longer, the swing tends to get a little bit more inconsistent leading some shots a little towards the heel or toe or maybe a little thin or fat. The simple truth is that long irons are harder to hit than the short ones. While the Speed Pocket doesn’t completely change this, I’ve noticed a lot more consistency in my distances. No longer is a 4 or 5 iron 10 yards short of where I thought it should be and just as important, shots that I feel like I absolutely got a hold of aren’t flying the green. Sure those shots go a few yards further, but it’s a few yards, not 10.

Another big question that comes up due to the addition of the Speed Pocket is feel. With the Tour Preferred MC irons, only the short irons (8-PW) are forged, and those clubs are also missing the speed pocket. I was curious if, and a bit concerned that, the long and mid irons would feel substantially different from the short irons due to the Speed Pocket and different processes by which they would made. The short irons, as expected, felt just as good as any other forged iron I’ve ever hit. Center hits feel almost like nothing. In the long and mid irons, I don’t really think that the feel is really any different. Good strikes still feel very solid, and not so good strikes feel just a little bit worse. I had a friend hit both the 7 and 8 irons without seeing the clubs sole, and he couldn’t tell a difference in feel. If this is a concern for you, I don’t think it should be.

Playing in some rather windy conditions as of late has led to situations where it was necessary to hit a few variety of shots. Whether I needed to flight the ball low to stay out of the wind or high to take advantage of it, I don’t feel that these clubs limited me at all. That’s not to say that I pulled the shot off every time, but I’m an 11 handicap. Though these clubs come with the KBS Tour shafts, which tend to hit the ball a bit higher in my experience than Dynamic Golds, I haven’t seen any issues with hitting the ball too high. However, I never would describe myself as a high ball hitter anyways, so if you are, maybe a different shaft choice would be in order. As always, it’s probably best to get fitted and see what works well for you.

So, what’s the bottom line on these clubs? I feel that in the TaylorMade Tour Preferred MCs, the company has created a set of irons both for everybody and nobody at the same time. What I mean by that is even as a low double digit handicap, I don’t find these clubs all that hard to hit, which is good news, but much worse than my level, and I might suggest the Tour Preferred CB irons instead. On the other hand, players with better ball striking abilities than myself might prefer the all forged MBs. On the other hand, these clubs kind of give the best of both worlds; you still an iron with a smallish profile and thin top lines as you would in the MBs as well as forged short irons, but you don’t give up the benefits of having the Speed Pocket in the long and mid irons.

However you want to look at it, I truly believe that TaylorMade has created a set that will last for years in the bags of many. I said earlier that I had high expectations for these clubs based upon my experience with the previous Tour Preferred MC irons, and these clubs have more than lived up to those expectations. The looks of the irons have been toned down since the last version and where they were once a bit industrial looking are now the sleekest that TaylorMade has produced in a long time. Couple that with the fact that these irons perform great and you have a recipe for a set worthy of the Tour Preferred name. While I’m sure that I’ll be trying different irons out in the future, it’s going to take something really special to get these out of my bag for good.

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Sours: https://thesandtrap.com/b/clubs/taylormade_2014_tour_preferred_mc_review
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TaylorMade Tour Preferred Irons – They’re an Experience

Written By: Tony Covey

You might not remember given how long it’s been, but…

Once upon a time when TaylorMade said “Tour Preferred” it meant something. Tour Preferred products represented the very best of what TaylorMade had to offer. Tour Preferred products were specifically designed not just for better players; Tour Preferred products were designed for the very best players in the world.

No. Seriously…it’s true.

Those inside TaylorMade would almost certainly tell you that Tour Preferred is the heritage, the foundation, and the very soul of the company…at least it was.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-39

As product cycles accelerated, TaylorMade’s focus drifted away from the better player towards the average (and arguably below-average) player. The company’s product lines lost nearly all differentiation.

I’ll stop just short of saying TaylorMade abandoned the better player, but why make a product for a specific somebody, when you can make a product for the non-specific everybody and absolutely rule the industry?

Nearly every TaylorMade product was designed with nearly every golfer in mind. Own the middle, own the market.

As time passed, Tour Preferred was condensed to TP and before anyone realized what had happened, true better player offerings from TaylorMade were harder to find than a straight man at a Justin Bieber concert. The TP badge had been devalued to the point where it meant nothing more than the shaft in your new RBZ Stage 2 Tour TP driver was the real deal.

Don’t miss our article on why it matters that TaylorMade’s new irons are Tour Preferred

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-28

And Then It Just Got Silly

Think about this for just a moment; if you expand out RBZ Stage 2 Tour TP to its full name, what you get is RocketBallz Stage 2 Tour Tour Preferred. That bit of discombobulated redundancy is supposedly one of TaylorMade’s more recent better player offerings. RocketBallz Stage 2 Tour Tour Preferred was for the serious golfer…seriously.

Dammit, stop laughing.

All the while, much to the consternation of those in the know, what was once Tour Preferred had become exclusively Tour Issue; unavailable to the average or even better golfer unless he was willing to pay a black market premium.

Wanna play what the pros really play? Tough shit.

Is it any wonder why a growing consumer segment (which certainly includes a high percentage of better golfers) has grown intolerably frustrated with TaylorMade?

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-9

The Rebirth of Tour Preferred

I can’t say when it happened, or why it took so them so damn long (it’s probably hard to see the forest through the trees when you’re raking in millions – I wouldn’t know), but it’s abundantly clear that TaylorMade has finally figured out they need to get serious – or at least serious about the better player – again.

You’ll be forgiven for not noticing it among the onslaught of new drivers (6 different models hit shelves in 2013) the continuation of the ridiculous, though infinitely enduring, RocketBallz (Stage 2) series, and the addition of three more almost as ridiculously-named product lines (Lethal, SpeedBlade, and JetSpeed), but TaylorMade has spent the last several months laying the groundwork for today, and the rest of what’s to come.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-17

The new Tour Preferred experience is about more than equipment. While a refocus on the better player is a key element of the product line, Tour Preferred is about paying attention to every detail, providing an exclusive tour van-like experience to the Tour Preferred player (more on that below). Tour Preferred is about recapturing the heritage, and perhaps even the soul of the TaylorMade brand.

And it all begins with 3 sets of new irons; the first in what I expect will be a full line of products to bear the Tour Preferred name.

We don’t believe you can call yourself a great iron company unless you create irons that great players want to play. Irons that meet a Tour pro’s requirements for look, feel, sound and workability,” –Sean Toulon, Executive Vice President, TaylorMade-adidas Golf

TaylorMade Tour Preferred CB – $899

“The Ultimate Union of Speed and Precision”


While the Tour Preferred CB is the direct replacement for the RBladez Tour, the new irons have been completely redesigned.  The CB is more than just RBladez Tour 2.0. It’s new. It’s different. It’s better (and yes…TaylorMade always says that).

The new design features an open-channel cavity (similar to what others call a slot cavity or pocket cavity), and as you might expect, retains TaylorMade’s now signature goo-filled Speed Pocket sole design.

By now you should all be familiar with TaylorMade’s Speed Pocket, and its reported benefits, but it’s worth mentioning that, like TaylorMade’s distance irons (SpeedBladez, RocketBladez), the CB’s Speed Pocket is also engineered to produce more consistent shots, higher launch, and, yup, more distance.


Anchored by a 46° pitching wedge, I suppose the CBs qualify as strongly lofted, although it should be pointed out that the strong lofts aren’t simply about cheating the distance equation. The lower loft actually help create the desired ball flight at the specified length.

Short irons are compact with minimal offset. Middle and long irons are slightly larger, with progressively more offset as the clubs get longer.

In case it’s not entirely clear; while still positioned as a better player’s offering, the Tour Preferred CB is the most forgiving of the 3 models released today.



TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC – $999

“Ideal Blend of Beauty, Feel & Consistency”

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-19

If my recollection is correct, it’s been 3 years since TaylorMade’s last Muscle Cavity release (remember the Frankenstein swing weight nuts that TaylorMade called a Precision Weight Port?), so everybody is going to have to take the day off from complaining about TaylorMade’s ridiculously short product lifecycles.

If you’ve seen the previous MC offering, you shouldn’t need me to point out that the new Tour Preferred MC is a radical, yet pleasant, departure from the previous model. It’s a huge aesthetic upgrade, unless you’re a guy who genuinely prefers irons that look like they were assembled with spare parts from an Erector set.

While the 3-7 irons do feature a Speed Pocket, the MC implementation functions differently than it does in the CB. Like all Speed Pocket equipped designs, consistency remains part of the design spec, however; instead of height and distance, the MC’s Speed Pocket is designed with an emphasis on feel. The goal is to retain the feel of a true muscleback while maintaining more consistency than you’d get without the Speed Pocket.

Seriously…you can be a solid ballstriker and still benefit from TaylorMade’s goo slot. There’s no mutual exclusivity here.

Embrace the goo.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-11

A Different Type of Combination Set

The most intriguing design feature of the Tour Preferred MC Iron will likely prove to be its most polarizing. As is the case with SpeedBlade and Tour Preferred CB, the 3-7 irons (open-channel cavity) are cast.

Like the new Tour Preferred MB, however, the 8-PW in the MC set are forged from 1025 carbon steel.  While TaylorMade has tried to mitigate the material differences with the Speed Pocket, the expectation is that there will be a pronounced difference in feel between the scoring irons and the rest of the set.

I’m certain some are going to have a real problem with it. I’m equally as certain that others won’t give a damn. I’m not sure which corner I’m in just yet.

As I mentioned in my PING i25 article, discontinuity in iron sets is becoming a trend of sorts as manufacturers seek to integrate beneficial aspects of game improvement and distance iron design into iron sets designed for better players.

The thinking is that even better golfers will be happy to trade a little bit of feel for a few extra yards and more forgiveness, so long as they’re able to retain enhanced feel and control in their scoring clubs.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-13TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-14
TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-100TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-101TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-102

The Tour Preferred MC features a progressive shaping, with the scoring clubs being noticeably more rounded than the long and middle irons. That’s not an unusual design choice these days, and TaylorMade certainly hasn’t taken it to the extremes that we’ve seen in other designs.

Most will appreciate that, even as the shape changes, there’s very little difference in topline thickness, and sole width increases only as much as functionality dictates. For reasons that should be fairly obvious, the cast long and middle irons feature the bending notch common to all Speed Pocket designs.

Without question, the Tour Preferred MC is the most compelling of the 3 new TaylorMade irons, if only for the fact that it’s the first set to blend a Speed Pocket with more traditional forged scoring clubs.

Best of both worlds? The holy grail of iron design?  That, of course, remains to be seen.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-27

I am personally very curious how this unique combo set is going to play, which is why the Tour Preferred MC irons will be in the bag I’m taking to this month’s PGA Show. If all goes as planned, I’ll have a chance to test them out over the course of several rounds.


See what are our readers have to say about the Tour Preferred MC in the MyGolfSpy Forum.


The Tour Preferred MB – $1099

“The Ultimate Blade Iron for the Purist”


Without question, the Tour Preferred MB  the sexiest of the new iron offerings. As they have with the MC, TaylorMade has thankfully dispensed with the previous incarnation of the MB’s Precision Weight Port. In terms of functionality, the PWP was damn near brilliant, but as far as fitting in with the desired aesthetic of a true muscleback…meh.

What about new technology? Here’s the reality: a blade is a blade, and well, if we’re being totally honest here, that means there really isn’t any.

Instead the focus is on refinement. TaylorMade has improved the overall shape of the iron, smoothing lines and, at the request of their Tour pros, reducing camber. Did I mention they ditched the weight nuts?


Frankly, the more I see the Tour Preferred MB Irons, the more I wish I had decided to give them a try instead of the MCs. Not that I have any business playing blades, but seriously, they’re just so damn pretty (said with the acknowledgement that it’s difficult to screw up a blade). Let’s be honest again…pretty isn’t a word which one normally uses to describe TaylorMade irons.

Functional, sure. Pretty…it’s about time.

For the Speed Pocket averse, I should probably specifically mention that from the 3-iron to the pitching wedge, the Tour Preferred MB is a true blade, You’re not going to find any cavities or goo here. The MBs are a 100% forged set from end to end.

Enjoy it.



What is Tour Preferred All About?

“Our mission with Tour Preferred is to make equipment that pleases the better player in terms of look, sound, feel and performance, through a collaborative creative process between tour professionals and TaylorMade designers and engineers. Much the same, we build and service that equipment with the absolute precision and care that the better player insists on and requires.”

As I suggested at the beginning, TaylorMade’s new Tour Preferred (fyi…I’m really fighting the impulse to say “TP”) lineup is about much more than just the clubs. Beyond SpeedPockets, what differentiates the new TP Tour Preferred offerings from the multitude of products from TaylorMade’s competitors is the quality, and the personal experience that will be a part of every Tour Preferred purchase.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-44

What does that actually mean?

With their new irons, TaylorMade is claiming that meticulous attention is paid to every detail. Every curve, line, and angle is checked and re-checked throughout the manufacturing process to make sure it’s true to spec.

Your Tour Preferred order, even if it’s 100% stock, will be hand assembled to exacting specifications by TaylorMade’s custom department, and with your irons you’ll receive a spec card signed by the technician who built them.

Tour Preferred is special. It’s a cut above…at least that’s the perception TaylorMade hopes to create.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-40

The Welcome Package and Beyond

One you’ve registered your Tour Preferred product you’ll receive a welcome package from TaylorMade (stuff actually worth having), and among other things, access to concierge service via a dedicated Tour Preferred hotline.

Got a TaylorMade question?

Me neither, but I suppose you never know when something may come up.

As part of the Tour Preferred experience you’re also entitled to free annual loft/lie checks, as well as annual grip replacement (both are limited to two years).

TaylorMade is finalizing plans for additional Tour Preferred benefits which, based on the preliminary ideas I’ve seen (but can’t discuss), are truly a step beyond anything being offered by any other manufacturer right now.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-42

It’s not about owning clubs; TaylorMade wants to make the Tour Preferred player part of something bigger.

Whether you want to draw parallels to a high-end car dealer experience, or the treatment you’d receive at a country club a little nicer than mine, Tour Preferred is about bringing a near tour van quality, personal experience to the better golfer, or if we’re being honest, any golfer with $900-$1100 to spend on new irons.

You’re not simply buying clubs, you’re buying membership into a semi-exclusive club that promises to offer the best of all things TaylorMade.

TaylorMade no doubt hopes you’ll be more loyal to the brand as a result.

TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC Irons-43

Barely the Beginning

Irons are almost certainly just the beginning. While SLDR 430 just missed the cut (I suspect it was a timing issue more than anything else), it’s reasonable to assume that metalwoods, wedges, and balls will eventually be part of the Tour Preferred lineup, and many of those additional products will likely offer benefits similar to what you get when you purchase a set of Tour Preferred irons.

Because TaylorMade can build-up the Tour Preferred franchise in parallel to their existing lines for average golfers, there’s very little risk of negatively affecting the bottom line. If executed properly this Tour Preferred thing has the potential to positively impact how the TaylorMade brand is perceived by golfers; especially among the low handicap crowd that TaylorMade CEO Mark King has suggested has always been the company’s core audience.

If TaylorMade is able to create the perception (real or otherwise) that a Tour Preferred Product is truly a premium, higher-quality, offering – and to do that, I believe they’ll need to extend the lifecycle of Tour Preferred Products out to two years while maintaining the premium price point for the duration – then for the first time in a very long time, better players will have a concrete and tangible reason to take TaylorMade seriously again.

Don’t miss our article on why it matters that TaylorMade’s new irons are Tour Preferred

Tony Covey

Tony is the Editor of MyGolfSpy where his job is to bring fresh and innovative content to the site. In addition to his editorial responsibilities, he was instrumental in developing MyGolfSpy's data-driven testing methodologies and continues to sift through our data to find the insights that can help improve your game. Tony believes that golfers deserve to know what's real and what's not, and that means MyGolfSpy's equipment coverage must extend beyond the so-called facts as dictated by the same companies that created them. Most of all Tony believes in performance over hype and #PowerToThePlayer.

Sours: https://mygolfspy.com/taylormade-2014-tour-preferred-mb-tour-preferred-mc-tour-preferred-cb-irons/

Above, Golf Monthly Technical Editor Paul O’Hagan gives his TaylorMade Tour Preferred Irons review.

The clubs come in three models – CB, MB and MC – and were unveiled in January 2014.

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred MBirons are an authentic muscle-back blade forged from soft, 1025 carbon steel with a classic and compact shape, a thin top line and minimal offset.

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred MC irons featuree a muscle-cavity to boost the moment of inertia, creating an all-round iron product with feel, workability and stability.

The 3- 7-irons feature TaylorMade’s Speed Pocket to promote increased ball speed in the lower portion of the clubface and more consistency across the entire face.

The head, top-line and sole-width of the Tour Preferred MC are all slighty larger than those on the Tour Preferred MB.

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred CB is a complete cavity-back which combines the shape of a player’s iron with the look of a blade at set-up.

The Speed Pocket in the 3- 7-irons feature micro-slots for fast ball speeds across the whole face, as well as higher launch for more distance.

TaylorMade claims the Tour Preferred CB is one of the longest player’s irons it has ever created.

The heads of the short irons are compact with minimal offset, and long and middle iron heads are a touch larger with progressive offset, offering more stability and easier launch.

The TaylorMade Tour Preferred CB, Tour Preferred MC and Tour Preferred MC come in 3-iron to pitching wedge with a satin nickel-chrome finish. All three models come with KBS Tour steel shafts and tour velvet grips.

Sours: https://www.golfmonthly.com/reviews/irons/taylormade-tour-preferred-irons-review-2

Irons 2014 taylormade

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Therefore, I had to put up with what was. In the end, there was nothing special in our relationship, until one day my lover presented a surprise for my birthday. I was in a blue long shirt, and under it were.

Now discussing:

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