The sixth generation G25 travels down that same path with the added bonus of bringing adjustability to its entry-level driver for the first time in company history.
The adjustable driver was not a Ping invention. In fact, it was a few years after TaylorMade launched the category before Ping offered its first version, the Ping Anser Forged Irons, which I reviewed here a few months ago. The new iteration of adjustable driver, the G25, just debuted, and I found it to be a big improvement over its slightly older brother.
The Ping G25 comes in four lofts (8.5, 9.5, 10.5 and 12 degrees) and each loft can be adjusted by plus or minus one-half degree. It will help you hit your tee shots longer and straighter than ever before. For beginners and accomplished layers alike, the combination of a large, forgiving head, Trajectory Tuning Technology, and a speed-generating shaft makes the Ping G25 Driver a sound choice for improving distance and accuracy off the tee.
The hosel that connects the shaft to the head, and is the key to adjustability, weighs the same as the hosel on the company’s fixed-head drivers. Ping made an effort to keep the adjustable hosel from being a distraction by keeping the hosel the same diameter and mass as hosels on Ping's non-adjustable drivers. The golf equipment online g25 has a lighter, faster feel, and once dialed in with the optimum specs it markedly narrowed the range of my misses.
Featuring a larger face and thinner crown than last year's cheap ping g20 driver, the G25 has the highest MOI. The head is lightly elongated to be more aerodynamic and boasting a very big face. Repositions weight around the perimeter of the head and moves the center of gravity lower and further back than in any previous Ping driver. It results in not only straighter shots but also great forgiveness, low spin rate and high-trajectory shots.