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TaylorMade P700 Series Irons

by | Dec 7, 2022 | PRO SHOP

The new TaylorMade P-700 Series iron introductions from TaylorMade include an updated P770 model and the all-new P7MC and P7MB targeted for use by low-handicap amateurs and professional players.

Fast Facts TaylorMade P700 Series

  • Stock shaft: KBS Tour Steel
  • Stock grip: Golf Pride Z Grip 360
  • Set of 7 irons $1,299.99
  • Available Jan. 20, 2023

taylormade-p700-seriesTaylorMade P770 Irons

  • Better player category
  • Hollow head foam filled
  • Internal tungsten weight
  • Forged body, sole slot
  • Weight screw in toe, progressive CG
  • Stock lofts: 5-iron 25.5°, pitching wedge 46°

TaylorMade P7MC Irons

  • Better player category
  • Forged head
  • Muscle cavity back
  • Stock lofts: 5-iron 26°, pitching wedge 47°

TaylorMade P7MB Irons

  • Better player category
  • Forged head
  • Muscleback
  • Stock lofts: 5-iron 26°, pitching wedge 47°

WYNTK

The P700 (P stands for players) series has been a real success for TaylorMade, and for 2023 three of the models have been redesigned. The P770 has a slightly smaller head with a thinner look at address which better players like. The forged face is an L-shape and backed with their SpeedFoam Air, a less dense improvement from the previous foam. It is the most forgiving of the three new models but still falls into the better player category. The progressive CG placement, called FLTD CG, places the center of gravity higher in the face for higher lofts and lower for lower lofts.

The P7MC and P-MB are made for the best players but also work well in combo sets with the P770s or P790s, so each set is customized for the user.

https://www.taylormadegolf.com/taylormade-irons-P700-series

 

About the Author

<a href="https://esoutherngolf.com/author/edtravis/" target="_self">Ed Travis</a>

Ed Travis

Ed is a national award-winning golf journalist and has carried on a lifelong love affair with the game. His work covering the business of golf, equipment, golf personalities and travel is prominently featured in numerous print and electronic publications. He has competed in tournament golf both as an amateur and senior professional and though his competitive days are behind him, Ed still plays regularly and carries a handicap of 4. He lives on a water hazard in suburban Orlando.
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