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    Graman Professional Series G60 Graphite Liquid Silver Shaft
    Model: GRAM-G60

Product Name Price Qty
Graman G60 Graphite Liquid Silver - Wood A
In stock
Graman G60 Graphite Liquid Silver - Wood R
In stock
Graman G60 Graphite Liquid Silver - Wood S
In stock
  • 0

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New and improved series of shafts derived from the “Ultimate G Series” or the “Limey” shafts. By precisely matching swing balance and flex characteristics for each club, the G series shafts are designed for serious golfers looking for maximum stability and consistency. Designed for discerning golfers who want to achieve maximum club head speed for greater distance, accuracy and control, each shaft is manufactured using state of the art technology combined with the finest raw material and the highest strain graphite available in the world. Constructed with ultra-high modules micro plies, all of these shafts come with certified CPM numbers on the butt for custom fitting to a new level of precision. These G series shafts are manufactured with extremely precise symmetry, and then additional innovative steps are taken to find the Optimum Flex Line for this series of shafts allowing for logo alignment to produce a perfectly matched set.
> CPM/Optimum Flex Line—certified sticker with 1 CPM or less tolerance
> Logo aligned to match with shaft’s Optimum Flex Line
> Multiple ultra-high modulus high strain micro plies are combined for additional consistency, responsiveness and feel
> Ultra low spin rate
> Additional length for total customization

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    Questions on Graman Professional Series G60 Graphite Liquid Silver Shaft

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    • From Joe at 6/25/2013 9:15 PM
      • Just wondering what the cpm is for these and all other Graman shafts, for each model and each flex within that model?.
        The introduction page made such a big deal about the consistency, noting that shafts are withing very low tolerances to eachother so that one doesn't get wildly fluctuating values from shaft to shaft.
        It even mentions that the cpm is on a label on the butt end of shaft when you get it.
        Thus, what is the cpm for each model of shaft, and for each flex within that model?
        Now that's the sort of information that would be incredibly helpful.
      • Joe,

        There is not a chart per se. When you look at the flex by rotating around the circumference of the shaft, that is where you will see the +/-1 cpm tolerance. From shaft to shaft there is not a +/-1 cpm tolerance, but more like 2-3 cpm. To put that in perspective that is still tighter than a lot of steel shafts. The numbers on the butt end are on the raw uncut shaft using a 200g weight at a particular length (like 46" for woods) as not all shafts are the same raw length. Using this methodology, the raw frequency may be 245 cpm for an R-flex wood, 234 cpm for A-flex and 256 cpm for S-flex. As you can see there is @ a 10-12 cpm separation between flexes. The numbers you see on the end of the shaft will not be the finished frequency as it would be impossible to predict ahead of time the bottom of bore to ground line measurement, head weight, club length, swingweight, etc. The DSFI information takes into account assembled frequencies using one set of standards as a way to compare one shaft to another.
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    • From Joe at 6/27/2013 12:02 AM
      • Your initial answer is partly helpful, and I am quite aware of how butt frequency is measured, as well as the fact that a shaft frequency profile can vary greatly even if they have the same butt frequency.
        That said, my comment was that it would be incredibly helpful to the purchaser if the average butt raw frequency were known prior to purchasing. You mentioned some common examples of cpm's for various flexes, but we all know that every company has their own standards.
        Graman should list the frequency of the flex not only on the butt of the shaft, but also in the component catalog/website, so that the purchaser would have a better idea of what they were buying.
        I can remember the olden days when Rifle shafts were Brunswick Frequency Modulated shafts, and the REGULAR flex was 255 for steel iron shafts.
        Of course, that was 20 years ago, and flexes have softened since then.
        Still, you knew what you were getting.
        If the raw frequency is listed on the butt of the shaft, then Hireko should put the average cpm's on the website and catalog, for the benefit of those wondering if that shaft is appropriate for them to purchase, since different companies vary so very much in their flex standards of what is a Regular flex, what is a Stiff flex, and so on. One company's Regular flex is another company's Stiff flex. And even within the same company, a different model can have a significant degree of change within the same flex. Aldila has shafts that are R flex that play stiffer than other Aldila models that are S flex.
        How about letting folks know what that Graman cpm raw frequency is, rather than making them find out what it is after buying it and getting it in the mail and having to check the butt of the shaft?
        These new shafts won't be in the DSFI charts, and many other company's shafts on sale from Hireko aren't listed in those DSFI charts anyway.
        Don't get me wrong. I appreciate what Hireko (and formerly Dynacraft) does with the DSFI charts, but if the average raw frequency is already written on the butt of each shaft, then it would be easy enough to include it on the website.
      • Joe,

        The actual frequency is on the butt end of the G and S series shafts and not an average. We would have to consider the logistics, because it may confuse more people than help, especially knowing this is the raw, uncut frequency than the final frequency as in the case with the FCM shafts where they had long parallel tip sections and adjustment for trimming based on the bottom of bore to ground line measurements, insertion depths and swingweights.
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    • From Gerry at 7/13/2013 10:02 AM
      • I'm thinking about changing the shaft in my Ping G20 driver and I'm interested in the G60 shaft in an R flex. How would you describe the playing characteristics of this shaft? True to flex or stiff to flex? Smooth feel...not boardy? Any impressions would be appreciated.
      • Gerry,

        No surprises in the flex and the tip is softer so it will have a smoother feel.
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    • From kim at 11/7/2013 9:48 AM
      • Just wondering your DSFI chart does not have the Gramen shafts listed. What shafts can I use for a group C and also group E.
      • Kim,

        We only publish the DSFI chart once a year as it is a nightmare to compile and we didn't add Graman until mid year. To give you a quick answer since you are on the G60 product page, the S-flex is likely to fall into the high part of the E range or borderline low F. The A-flex would probably straddle the high C / low D range. If you wanted something in that same weight range but slightly softer, the M65 A-flex may fall more into the C range.
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    • From kim rochelle at 12/2/2015 10:19 AM
      • just wondering what has happened to the G80 and G85 shafts ? No choice for hybrids or irons unless you go to the M series.
      • Kim,

        They were discontinued by the manufacturer at the end of last year.
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    Back to the product page
    Model # Weight Flex Torque Butt Diameter Tip Diameter Raw Length Ball Flight Parallel Tip Trim Code UPC
    GRAM-G60-WA 58 A 3.3 d 0.600 in 0.335" Parallel 47 in Mid-High 4 in W42  
    GRAM-G60-WR 60 R 3.3 d 0.600 in 0.335" Parallel 47 in Mid-High 4 in W42  
    GRAM-G60-WS 62 S 3.3 d 0.600 in 0.335" Parallel 47 in Mid-High 4 in W42  
    Shipping Length (inches) Shipping Width (inches) Shipping Height (inches) Shipping Weight (pounds)
    48 4 4 1