Summer 2018 Recap: OnCore Golf Technology

John Osberg

It has been quite the summer for Team OnCore. With our squad of professionals on the web.com, the world long drive and other tours around the world, our impact on the game is growing! A few quick highlights and many more to come.  #1: OnCore becomes partner with New York State Golf Association providing logo golf balls to all 30+ Amateur Series events run by the NYSGA. Being the only golf ball company from NY, fair to make the claim that we are the official ball of New York State ;)  #2: OnCore sponsors WNY Jr. PGA Tour series where...

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Danish Professional TrackMan Tests OnCore Golf Balls - Yields Exceptional Results

John Osberg
Danish Professional TrackMan Tests OnCore Golf Balls - Yields Exceptional Results
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Growth of Technology in Golf

Argyle Team

Golf originated in Scotland back in the 15th century. Since then, equipment technology has been constantly evolving and improving. Legend has it that people would hit pebbles into the sand dunes of Scotland with a bent stick or "club." One of the first golf balls created, back in 1618, was the featherie - handcrafted and made with goose feathers that had an outer layer of leather-like material. The ball flight and performance was limited with this technology, but it was a breakthrough at the time. Fast-forward 400 years to 2018 and we can truly be amazed at how many advancements...

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Why Accuracy Matters...

Steve Coulton

We all know intuitively that accuracy is tantamount to a well played round of golf. The habitual scramblers out there may disagree, but you're certainly a minority. Most of us mere mortals that end up in the tree's might as well post the double bogey or possibly worse before we even hit the green. Figure 8's and snowman aside, keeping it in the short grass will give you access to more greens in regulation and more pars and birdies, plain and simple! Are you a long hitter that struggles to keep the ball in play? Try teeing off with your...

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The Dynamics Of A Hollow Spin

Bold Commerce Collaborator

Prior to my work in developing golf balls, I completely misunderstood how a golf ball traveled through the air - especially the golf balls I used.  After hitting the ball with my driver, they would start nicely down the fairway, but then would, all of a sudden, move from right to left.  It remains a wonder to me why my friends would tell me it was nice to have a 'natural draw'. To this day I remain intrigued by this comment, as it has paid virtually no dividends with the exception of the rare 309 yard dog-leg left.  I imagined...

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