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Nike VR Pro Cavity Steel Iron set

  • Estimated Trade-In Value
  • Estimated Resale Value
Low: $91.05
Mid: $107.12
High: $123.19

Next update: 5/29/16

Est. trade-in value based on data and analysis from The PGA Trade-In Network
Low: $227.63
Mid: $267.80
High: $307.97

Next update: 5/29/16

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Year of Introduction:


MSRP (new):


Head Material:

Stainless Steel

Opti-Mass Weighting System has a high density tungsten resin insert for optimal CG placement.
The CG is precisely placed on each individual iron for the optimal trajectory and consistent distance control.
With Pro Combo inspired progression this set combines the ideal blend of feel, control and forgiveness.
Headquartered in Beaverton, Oregon, Nike has been in business for over 30 years and employs 23,000 people worldwide. The company was founded by Bill Bowerman and Phil Knight and under then name Blue Ribbon Sports. In 1972 the name was changed to Nike for the Greek winged goddess of victory. Nike Golf has gained much ground in just a few short years in the golf equipment and apparel business. Capitalizing on their success in other sports, Nike has produced a full line of products, from Wedges, Irons, Woods and Drivers to apparel, footwear and gloves that have rapidly gained much popularity both on Tour, and among players of all skill levels. Nike has dozens of players on the PGA TOUR, LPGA, JPGA as well as most international tours.

For More Information:

2011 Hot List
Silver Medal
Game Improvement Irons
Nike used a 47-gram tungsten-resin insert to optimized the CG on each club (3-iron though 8-iron). The idea is to have all irons reach the same peak height during the flight. The long irons feature a stronger steel for the face than the other irons for more distance.
"You don't see it, but there's a lot of forgiveness inside these."
"The head is compact and has a clean look. It's workable and gives you plenty of feedback-a good combo."
Nike doesn't always get credit for its technology. That's a shame considering the brainpower behind this iron. Its commitment to the id of peak height and using different materials to achieve it wasn't easy. Nike accomplished it and still made a forgiving iron.
The company has yet to get the looks right on its game-improvement irons. They're either too erector-set-like or too plain. This one is a little on the simple side.

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