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Ping i20 Graphite Fairway Wood

  • Estimated Trade-In Value
  • Estimated Resale Value
Low: $20.34
Mid: $23.92
High: $27.51

Next update: 6/5/16

Est. trade-in value based on data and analysis from The PGA Trade-In Network
Low: $45.19
Mid: $53.16
High: $61.13

Next update: 6/5/16

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Year of Introduction:


MSRP (new):


Head Size:

148 cc

Head Material:

Stainless Steel

• 17-4 Stainless Steel club head.
• Weights are placed low and back on the sole to increase MOI and position the CG for lower spin.
• Compact club size to get out of any lie.
• Workable design lets better players control shot shape and trajectory.
• Matte black crown finish absorbs light and reduces glare.
Engineer and inventor Karsten Solheim got his start as an engineer working for GE in Ithaca, New York. His passion for the game set him on a journey to create a better putter. At the time he thought he was simply building it for his own personal use, but in 1959, Karsten’s ongoing garage experiments yielded an innovative putter he called 1A design. This putter had very distinctive design qualities, among them, a unique tone at impact, a sound that would echo throughout the game for generations to come…“Ping.” The Anser putter began a long and proud history of truly innovative equipment design throughout Ping’s entire product line (ultimately resulting in over 400 patents) that has set Ping at the top of the list of golf design and manufacturing companies. The company is headquartered in Phoenix, Arizona. Karsten Solheim has passed away and his son John has taken the helm.

For More Information:

2012 Hot List Silver
Fairway Wood
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With shotmakers in mind, designers reduced the club’s resistance to twisting around the shaft axis by 17 percent (compared to the G20) to make the club easier to manipulate through the downswing. The CG location is intended to enhance the trajectory for higher swing speeds.
“Its looks scream, ‘Pick me.’ The first ball I hit won me over. The second one confirmed it.” . . . “It sounds a little loud, but when it comes to distance this one is going to be hard to beat.”
It’s ‘Knight Rider’ cool. I love the black-matte finish. It looks like a club I can really hit. I also felt like I could work the ball.”
Some companies boast about working with designers of sports cars; here’s a club that looks like one and goes like one.
For those who drive an automatic, we need another loft.

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