Can i20 Irons live up to the success of previous i-series?

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The Ping i-series has been geared specifically to players who are looking for a middle ground between the G-series and the blade-like S-series. The Ping i20 irons attempts to satisfy that audience by utilizing a series of designs that make the long irons forgiving and high-launching while blending in more-penetrating mid and short irons offering control for precise shot making.

PGA Tour player Mark Wilson won the 2012 Bob Hope Humana Classic the first week he had the new PING i20 irons in the bag. The black and silver color scheme adds to the player's appeal and fits in well with the satin chrome. Less "decoration" in the cavity than the ping i15 irons, more of a high performance look with the black tuning port and stabilization bars. It lets you see all the technology without being too much of a distraction.

As with the offset, the cheap i20 irons are in between a game improvement club's "chunkiness" and muscle back skinny. Yes there are some muscle back blades that have a thicker top line but in the general sense, if you like thin top lines, the i20 isn't for you, unless you choose to get a custom grind.

If you've gotten a chance to see the PING Anser irons, the i20s are very similar at address, as well with the toe to heel spacing. The long irons are super easy to hit and I think that is where the pull cavity design is a real winner. At address with the 4 iron you can see part of the under cavity. This is just part of the design of the pull cavity.

In conclusion, PING's new i20 irons are accommodating to all levels of golfers. Tour winners like Mark Wilson to a 12 handicap can enjoy hitting these clubs. If you're a fan of previous i-series irons, you'll love the i20s.

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