Bounce is the angle from the leading edge of the club face across the bottom of the club. If you have 7 degrees of bounce, the bottom part (part that rests on the ground) of the club will angle down toward the ground at 7 degrees. This is designed to keep the leading edge of the club from digging into the ground or sand as clubface strikes the ball. If you play where there is soft, deep sand you generally want more bounce. If the ground is hard and the sand soft, you may be well advised to use a sand wedge with lots of bounce (7-10 degrees) and a wedge from the ground with little bounce. Hit em straight and seldom--
There are several variables in this problem. Different balls have different degrees of elasticity. And then there are different kinds of surfaces on which balls can bounce. A ball does not bounce the same way on a grass lawn that it does on a concrete floor. Also the description "high in the air" is not precise. Different heights can produce different numbers of bounces.
It's usually around 56 degrees, with something like 10 degrees of bounce.
Temperature does not affect the bounce of a rubber ball. Let's say you bounce a rubber ball on the grass. The result will be different then bouncing a rubber ball on a concrete surface. The result is different because you are using a solid, hard surface to bounce the ball with. But the temperature will not affect the bounce of a rubber ball. you can test it out for youself.
it depends if they use different types of wood because different wood means different dencity ,and a more solid foundation for the ball to bounce higher
Different surfaces will absorb different amounts of the balls energy
the ball bounce high cause of the air in the ball If there is more air pressure in the ball it will bounce higher likewise if there is less air pressure it will bounce lower. This could be done by exposing the ball in different temperatures. If the ball gets hotter it will bounce higher and if gets colder it will bounce lower.
A basketball bounces its highest at 76 degrees fahrenheit. I did a science experiment on it.
AM radio waves bounce off the ionosphere. Favorable weather conditions and lack of sunspot activity enhance the waves' ability to bounce between the earth's surface and atmosphere, allowing the broadcast to travel a greater distance.
Yes. the harder surface absrbs less of the balls energy, therefore the bal wil bounce higher.
A 54-56 degree wedge, with 8-12 degrees of bounce.
Natural grass tends to give the ball a slightly slower, softer bounce. Artificial turf allows the ball to mvoe faster and bounce a littler harder.
It all depends, and without knowing your game I could not tell you the best for you, however I will share a few tips with you. One factor which is key, is the type of ground that your play on. If you play on a links course where the ground is hard and crusty a low bounce club is ideal as it will slide under the ball, if you used a high bounce club the club would bounce up too soon, and you could thin your shot. If you play on a course which is often soaked by rain, then a high bounce club is ideal, as a low bounce club would dig too easily causing a chunk. It also depends how much sand is in the bunkers you play. If you play on a course with little sand in the bunkers, a low bounce club will allow you to slide under the ball and get it up quickly, a high bounce club will hit the bottom of the bunker and you will most likely thin your shot. If there is a lot of sand in the bunkers, a high bounce club is ideal as a low bounce club would dig too easily and you could end up leaving your ball in the bunker. I have a 56 degree sand wedge with 10 degrees of bounce, and a 60 degree lob wedge with 4 degrees of bounce. I have this because I like to play flop shots and feel I can easily get under the ball to get elevation. The 60 degree with 4 degrees of bounce is not ideal from a fluffy lie in the rough because it will go straight under the ball, that is one of the reasons I have 10 degrees of bounce on my 56, so if I do come across that situation, I can hit a controlled shot with the 56 rather than take my chances with the 60.
so u can bounce it without it going in different directions
55 Degrees 55 degrees is the loft, not the bounce. The bounce is the angle of the trailing edge (heel) of the club to flat (0 degree bounce). In the Sure Out the bounce probably high, in the 12 to 14 degree range. I just researched and purchased the Hogan Sure-Out sand wedge. The loft on the club is 56 degrees. The bounce on the club is actually only 6 degrees. What makes this club design compelling is that the extended length of the sole actually makes it play like a club with 14-16 degrees of bounce. What this design brings to the club is a ability to hit sand shots with a traditional open face as well as a standard square set-up. I purchased this club for three distinct shots: 1 = soft and deep sand, 2 = heavy southern Bermuda rough where you have to dig down and almost blast the ball out and you do not want to bury the club in th dirt, and 3 = the ability to play a ball off difficult lies and surfaces where you have to make a steeply decending swing and you do not want to risk digging the club in and hitting it fat. I !
Yes because different types of flooring have different texture and denseness.
It depends completely on your game and the type of course you play. If you play on a links course with hard ground conditions, you will want low bounce i.e 4-6 degrees. You will want this so you can slide under the ball easily, if you had higher bounce on this course, you could find yourself constantly blading shots. If you play a parkland course with moderate firmness, you may want 6-8 degrees, so the clubs does not dig to much. On a course which has soft ground you will want a high amount of bounce, say 8-10, if you didn't have this you would find the club digging easily and you may chunk a lot of shots. Your game also plays a huge part in bounce selection. If you like to play flop shots you will need low bounce so you can flip the ball up easily and quickly. If you like to play low trajectory pitch shots, a higher bounce would suit. There are gains and losses with your decision, if you choose a low bounce because you like playing flop shots from the fairway, you will find it harder when hitting out of a fluffy lie, because you can go right under it. Flop shots are not impossible, but harder to do with a high bounce club as again, you can blade it easily. Something that has become more popular in recent years is the c-grind. This is where there is a lot of bounce taken off the toe edge and heel edge, whilst leaving nearly all the bounce in the middle. This is quite a handy grind, as you can play square faced pitch shots, but also open the blade up for flop shots. Something else that you can do, is have a high bounce 56 degree and a low bounce 60 degrees, this gives you more options.
The differences are mostly due to surface friction.
if you mean passes chest pass lob and bounce pass
A bounce ball will bounce the highest!!!!!!!!!
The height you drop the ball from will affect the bounce height this is because as the drop height increases so does the bounce height it is all to do with energy transfers. Also the waste energy is the sound and heat energy hope this helps.
A racquetball will bounce higher. A racquetball is required to be able to bounce 68 to 72 inches from a 100 inch drop at an outside temperature of 70 to 74 degrees Fahrenheit. A tennis ball will only rebound 46 to 52 inches but the USTA doesn't give a drop or temperature requirement.