“These are professional tools to assist you, not a game you remove and change regularly when your driver wants to get it.”
So what are they actually using?
Spend some time working with cables on professional outings, researching tools on various forums and websites. You will find people who hold, measure and play professionally.
They will tell you that professional tennis players usually use stingrays that have been developed over many years and that are color-matched to the current versions of the models they support.
Or use your rockets to stick. Professional bearings are bearings made from molds of older well-known brands or sometimes newer brands. Professional players are then given forms to customize serves and change their shape, height, weight and weight.
Why do players use ancient races? What are the benefits?
You would think that tennis technology will evolve rapidly. Every 18 months, manufacturers struggle with advertisements trying to sell their latest tech products to consumers. But technology is usually difficult.
Javier Ronchietto is a qualified Master of Rocket Technical Staff of the American Association of Rocket Wires (MRT), which means he has passed a comprehensive written exam and detailed practice tests on all aspects of missile service.
According to Jonas Eriksson, who describes himself as a “tennis idiot” and runs the popular website tenisnerd.net, he writes about rocket technology. He ranks publicly available matches based on the exact structure the pros play with. He has so far raced with Novak Djokovic, Marina Cilic, and Juan Martin del Potro (just to name a few). Eriksson confirmed to Tennis Mailbox: “Technology hasn’t changed significantly compared to most other industries.”
This lack of technological progress is one of the reasons why professionals find the framework in which to grow. Andy Murray still carries a modified version of the PT57A warhead. The PT57A has been a standard model for over twenty years. PT57A has also been used – or in its career – by Andreas Seppi, Alexei Popyrin, Robin Haase, Robin Soderling, Tommy Haas and Gilles Simon. This is definitely one of the most popular head shapes.
Stan Wawrink’s racial history also touches on his commitment to a particular milieu. Wawrinka switched from Head to Yonex in 2011 and has since been using the Yonex VCORE 95D (2011 model), which has been modified according to his wishes. Wawrinka uses a leather handle and lead tape, which greatly increases the weight of the frame to around 372 grams. No wonder Wawrinka can actually hit the ball whenever he wants: his frame weighs 60-70 grams more than world records. The whole stock market has to think about something.
On the one hand, it can be said that due to the arrangement of the cables on the frame, Wawrinka still uses the Yonex VCORE 95D compared to the Yonex VCORE 97 Pro 330. 2011’s VCORE 95D has a chain pattern with 16 x 20 common hinges. take a good look you can indicate 20 traverses (marked with orange dots). The Yonex VCORE 97 Pro 330, supported by Wawrinka, has a standard 16×19 cable layout.
The odd thing is that the idea that pros paint races to look like current models makes perfect sense. In fact, if you’ve been used to a loom for years and returned to your game, it would be an odd decision to switch breeds every 18 months because a breeding producer whose sponsor is announcing a new line is announcing a new line. Since there have been rare technological changes, why do you contradict what you know and what is right for you?
These are professional tools that are used in life – they are not a game that you will remove and change regularly if your store manager is happy.
Higher swing weights
A common trend among professionals is to use sticks with heavier swings. This increase in swing weight is achieved by adding a strip of lead tape to the frame and injecting silicone into the handle (and sometimes even the frame). Basically, the weight of a turn is a measure of how heavy a frame is when a player shocks it.
Both Ronchietto and Eriksson made interesting comments about the shaking up of professional clubs. Asked why professionals use heavier weights, Ronchietto said, “That’s why they’re their best athletes. Exercise every day to stay in top shape. They’re stronger than amateur players and made their own games to use heavier equipment.”
Eriksson gave a more detailed answer to the question of why professional players use more dynamics. He shared a tennis mailbox that most professionals use as a framework for managing low performance. “So they add a lot of weight to increase stability, strength and performance. And thanks to their advanced technology and weather, they can also dominate a club that would be a nightmare for most club players to effectively swing.”
This does not mean that every professional player has a solid framework at present. During the development of the game, Ronchietto added that several advantages lie in knitting numbers with less weight, which is an additional striker with the club boss being key to today’s game. Eriksson confessed to saying, “Statistics show that the floating weights fell mostly in both rounds.”
Despite this trend towards smaller heavy swings, professional clubs are quite a bit heavier than we can afford in the market. By comparison, the best-selling Wilson Clash 100 has a floating weight of 312 grams when tired.
Bad quality control
It is also surprising that most of the plants we can buy in stores suffer from poor quality control, which means they are not quite the same. The details on the side of the box say the tray weighs 300 grams, but there are rarely any breeds to fit the bill. Players rarely buy the same three shots and find that they differ significantly in static weight, swing weight, and balance points.
As for quality control, Phil Colin, who has worked in a tennis shop since 1992 and runs a tennis shop called Strung Out in Sydney, Australia, says manufacturers can guarantee the quality of the frame a little better. he left the factory, but some were better than others. “Wilson is everywhere – they’re probably the worst. Your fluid weight can change a bit. Yonex is pretty fat. Völkl is also very good. Tecnifibre seems to be very good today. And the Babolates are much closer. It’s me.” “but now it’s much better.”
Inadequate stability of bonus shares is another reason why professionals prefer pro or actions when their actions are overly correct and “adjusted”. Poor quality control is also the reason why missile engineers around the world offer comparison services to adjust lift, statics, and projectiles.
Experienced players know how important it is to have the same frame in your pocket. Now look at this from the perspective of a constant professional in the field. Imagine clicking on a rope in the third round of a Big Slam and carrying it in your suitcase without knowing if the weight of the trapped frame swing is close or not during the game.
Also customize your racquets
Now, if you have a rocket specification for one of your favorite pros, do you need to order pilot wraps and silicone guns to upgrade the chassis? There’s no need. When resting or playing at the club level, MRT Ronchietta recommends considering your shots. “For most of their careers, professionals have been playing with the specifications of the missiles and the fuselage built for them.” However, he suggested that all players could benefit from the corresponding tables. “Encourages players to rest to adjust their run based on floating weight, balance and static weight.”
Why do they tell us that professionals use the latest framework?
There is a simple answer to this question and you probably already know it: how ketchup makers can sell more tennis racquets.
If manufacturers and factory dealers were honest and told consumers that radial engines haven’t replaced their factory in more than a decade, this probably wouldn’t be the best sale for them. Part of the appeal of buying a best tennis racquet is the feeling of playing with the same frame used by the pros.