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The A Swing

Mostranos tu swing. Subilo a youtube asi lo vemos todos y te ayudamos a mejorar.

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Mensaje sin leerpor Duval » Jue May 21, 2015 9:53 am

The A Swing Starter Kit
David Leadbetter has created a new golf swing that will blow you away
David Leadbetter's A Swing

www.youtube.com Video desde : www.youtube.com


www.youtube.com Video desde : www.youtube.com



www.youtube.com Video desde : www.youtube.com




http://video.golfdigest.com/watch/david ... he-a-swing

¿que les parece?
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Mensaje sin leerpor Rampiche » Jue May 21, 2015 1:55 pm

Tiene un aire al swing de Jim Furyk
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Mensaje sin leerpor Duval » Jue May 21, 2015 2:11 pm

www.youtube.com Video desde : www.youtube.com
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Mensaje sin leerpor Duval » Jue May 21, 2015 2:12 pm

www.youtube.com Video desde : www.youtube.com
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Mensaje sin leerpor elpietra » Jue May 21, 2015 2:26 pm

Para mi por lo que vi a groso modo es para un 28-36 de hcp, sorry... :mrgreen: :mrgreen: :mrgreen:
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Mensaje sin leerpor leoishi » Jue May 21, 2015 7:45 pm

De ninguna manera es para un handicap alto, ni cerca. Yo he utilizado un metodo "similar" para momentos de no poder venir de adentro. Varios Foristas tambien y siempre con resultados excelentes. El concepto esta mas que bien: El palo sale en plano o por encima del plano (en donde el error mas comun es salir por debajo del plano y hacia adentro), y facilita desde ese tope buscar poner el down en plano y volver desde adentro. Esto se genera porque se busca exagerar el back hacia un lado y facilita buscar que el down venga por el lado totalmente opuesto. Si bien no es lo mismo lo que plantea Leadbetter, me parece algo para no desestimar en lo mas minimo, cualquiera sea el nivel que tengas. Sobre todo la posicion a la mitad del back que es donde la mayoria fallamos poniendo el palo en planos que no ayudan en nada al down. Obviamente, como todo metodo, habra quien le servira y a quien no, pero de ninguna manera lo catalogaria como para 28-36 de hcp. Es una adapatacion de un ejercicio que le dicen "El Rulo" o "El Ocho".

Igualmente, yo lo tomo mas como un ejercicio para ayudar a buscar una sensacion. De la manera que lo muestra Leadbetter, solo un bajo porcentaje de habilidosos podrian pegarle de manera consistente. La realidad es que todos creemos que estamos exagerando una posición, y cuando la vemos filmada estamos haciendo lo opuesto a lo que creemos exagerar.
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Mensaje sin leerpor Coco » Jue May 21, 2015 10:31 pm

David es familiar de "El Niño"?
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Mensaje sin leerpor terco » Vie May 22, 2015 8:14 am

10 words

la A es de America? Oh, David descubrio America!!!
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Mensaje sin leerpor naval2006 » Vie May 22, 2015 12:02 pm

Boluuuuuuuuuuuuuuu

Yo vi los videos, estuve una semana tirando pelotas para hacer eso y me salía bastante bien. El viernes me compré el libro en Amazon. El sábado fui a la cancha y tuve la peor vuelta del último año y medio. Y encima un amigo me dice: "para qué querés cambiar si le estabas pegando rebien". Pelotudo viejo nomás.

Más allá de la anécdota el concepto del swing A es muy eficiente, especialmente para alguien que tiene que armar el swing, es una mecánica simple, algo más fácil de repetir que el swing tradicional. Personalmente tengo dudas con respecto a la distancia que se pueda llegar a perder.

Tiene razón Leo, es una adaptación del rulo, como le decíamos antes, pero mas estilizado.
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"Una mala predisposición es peor que un mal swing". Payne Stewart
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Mensaje sin leerpor pablito » Vie May 22, 2015 8:45 pm

Coco escribió:David es familiar de "El Niño"?


Iba a subir un video de " El Niño"
Es lo mismo q hace el sacando alguna cosa rara tipo ex swing de fowler
Va video
http://youtu.be/kgjBJndakSY

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Mensaje sin leerpor Coco » Vie May 22, 2015 9:48 pm

Me refería al Sergio del foro... que le habla en ingles a la pelota y se acogota con los lompas como David
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Mensaje sin leerpor Duval » Mié Jun 03, 2015 11:01 am

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Mensaje sin leerpor Duval » Mié Jun 03, 2015 1:30 pm

Imagen
A Biomechanical Look at David Leadbetter’s “A Swing”

The seed for what would blossom into the A Swing was planted back in 1998, while I was visiting David Leadbetter at his academy headquarters in Florida. As time went by, our discussions about the A Swing deepened, which, as a biomechanist specializing in sports, excited me tremendously.

While about 10 years in the making, the A Swing has now made its debut to the world. I feel proud to have helped David realize his dream of developing a swing that maximizes energy efficiency, employs a minimum of body movement, is easier and simpler to repeat and is far less stressful on the body than conventional golf swings. In a manner that I hope all will understand, I’d like to present and explain a few of the A Swing’s key biomechanical facts and principals and offer some of the reasons why the swing works as well as it does.

First, the A Swing (which stands for the Alternative Swing) isn’t based on flat, two-dimensional Euclidean geometry. The golf swing unfolds in the same three-dimensional space we all live and act in every day, so one needs to think about the golf swing and frame it within the voluminous space of the real world as well.

With this in mind, we can compare the biomechanical efficiency and overall efficacy of the A Swing to a helicopter’s blade revolving around the fixed axis of its stable hub. A helicopter can, like a gyroscope, nimbly and precisely tilt and shift the plane of its orientation while flying in space without disturbing the constant rotation of its blade — just as a golfers tilt their bodies while swinging their arms and club around the hub of their spines. This is why the helicopter metaphor is a very good one for the A Swing, whose set-up posture, alignment, grip and flat-arm swing/steeply set shaft backswing motion has been designed to swing in sync with the body’s stable hub-like pivoting action, which we will shortly discuss. Our research reveals that golfers can repeat their A Swings with less of a need to make last-moment arms and hands compensations before impact than when executing conventional swings.

The Traditional Backswing vs. The A Swing Backswing
Imagen

The A Swing is unique among contemporary swing philosophies in that it values and considers the biology part of biomechanics as much as it does the mechanical side. In this context I want to discuss with you the importance the A Swing places on the use and control of the body’s deep core muscles of the entire torso, from the abdomen up through the chest. Anatomically known as the abdominal-thoracic hydro pneumatic caisson, this organic structure of bone, muscle, organs and other tissue establishes a composite beam, or girder-like structure, around which the several kinematic muscular chains of the golf swing revolve.

In more layman’s terms, it is this core “unit” which in tying into the muscles of the golfer’s shoulders, pelvis, hips and legs both transmits and stabilizes the golfer’s motion throughout the swing. The correct and sustained engagement of the body’s core is an inviolable principal of the A Swing, and when golfers fully engage and sustain the contraction of their core muscles throughout the entire swing, they reap the benefits of a tremendously stable and repeatable swing that produces power and accuracy on a consistent basis.

Our research also shows that 30 percent less energy is needed in the A Swing to complete the backswing pivot or coil than in conventional swings and that the golfer’s center of gravity shifts 15 percent less during the swing than in conventional swings. The first finding allows for a greater establishment of potential power during the backswing, while the second allows golfers to more easily transition into their downswing while maintaining complete balance. Taken together, they result in a more efficient energy and controlled build up and application of power applied through the downswing and release into the ball. Please keep in mind, however, that the percentages quoted in this article and in the book refer to A Swings made in a fully efficient manner according to our model, and that any incremental movement in the direction of these percentages and improved will result in better shots and long-term better swing for golfers. Furthermore, we obtained these findings by working with a group of golfers of different handicap levels who had previously trained by working with The A Swing book’s “Seven-Minute Practice Plan.”

Imagen

With that said, it’s important to know that the key to the A Swing, and, indeed the impetus behind David’s commitment to developing it lies in its simpler and more efficient backswing. In testing the A Swing’s backswing, we found that the hands travel 20 percent less in distance, while the club itself travels 15 percent farther than in a traditional backswing.

Now the reason an A Swinger’s hands travel a shorter distance to the top of the backswing is because they stay inside of the arc of the club head’s backswing motion all the way to the completion of the backswing itself. In a conventional backswing, the club head actually swings back inside of the hands at some point in the motion, and this change of direction, so to speak, increases the distance that the hands travel as well. We can compare the hands’ path of an A Swing’s backswing to driving a car directly from Chicago to New York City. If we extend the analogy to a conventional backswing, we would find this car driving first to Miami Beach before turning around and heading north to NYC.

So let me ask you a question, and believe me, you don’t have to be Albert Einstein to answer it correctly. Which route consumes more gasoline and, therefore, expends more energy during their respective road trips? Obviously it’s the Chicago-Miami Beach-New York City route! The same scientific concept of conservation of energy applies to the A Swing’s compact, “short” and direct backswing. The time and energy saved when the hands move on the most direct path to the top of the swing both allows the golfer to more leisurely transition their swings into the downswing, and provides them, again, with more energy that they can apply into the club, and, ultimately into the ball.

Imagen

Now the golf club itself travels up to 15 percent farther in the A’s versus a conventional backswing because of the efficiency of the swing’s pivoting or coiling motion and also because of its extremely flexible “Prayer Grip.” The grip, which features a slightly strong left hand and weak right-hand placement on the club, yields maximum wrist motion and bend but almost no rotational motion during the backswing. David, who designed this grip specifically for the A Swing, really understands that the human wrist joints are extremely mobile, even “fluid,” and are not machine-like and rigid like clamps. Again, the A Swing is backswing oriented, but only for the sake of its capacity to create a powerful and easy-to-repeat downswing.

From a biomechanical point of view, the A Swing’s backswing and downswing create far better synchronization between the body’s rotation and the movement of the arms and club than do a conventional swing’s. In fact, a key “episode” in this coordinated and synchronized “story” of the swing in motion takes place during the transition from its backswing to its downswing. Here is where the initially steeply set shaft flattens planes into its shallower downswing counterpart, which produces a kind of whiplash effect that turbo-charges the shaft with an infusion of living energy. Now I’m aware that this isn’t the most mechanical description of a downswing’s transition that you may have ever encountered, but, remember, this is BIO-mechanics that we’re discussing here!

Let me conclude this article by talking about the two synergistically linked ideas: the applications of “ground forces” in the swing and the role and importance of the body’s center of gravity (COG). These two elements combine in the A Swing to create its powerful, stable and consistent pivot motion, which David describes in the book as “the life blood” of the swing. Since the mid-1990s I have focused on studying and understanding the essential elements of the closed kinematic chain as they are expressed and executed by golfers and other athletes. This intricately involves the way ground forces work and interact with the throwing (and swinging) and posture forces of the athletic actions in which they take place.

To begin with, golfers need to use the ground correctly in order to execute the essentially circular motion that defines a pivot as a pivot and creates the swing’s vital centripetal force.

I’ll turn to another car analogy, and this time ask you to imagine one riding in a straight line on an ice rink. Now when the driver of the car attempts to steer this vehicle into a turn, what will happen? Because of the insufficient friction between the tires and the ice, the car will skid off in the same straight direction on which it was driving. Correspondingly, the feet in the A Swing really need to grip the earth to provide what’s called the “centripetal requirement” that allows the body to move in a circular pivoting motion. To this end, The A Swing book teaches with great detail a pivot action that first transfers the golfer’s weight into the right heel by the completion of the backswing (and its concurrent and diagonal distribution of the weight that’s placed on the left toe), then how it moves in a symmetrical fashion into the left heel by the completion of the full swing.

Now the A Swing’s pivoting action, again initiated and sustained throughout the swing by the body’s core, must rotate around the body’s Center of Gravity (situated approximately just above the body’s naval) and it does so by taking advantage of the stability the ground forces provides. Finally, it is the circularly generated centripetal force of the pivoting action of the feet and body synchronized around the body’s Center of Gravity with the swinging motion of the arms and club that produces the A Swing’s power, accuracy and consistency.

In conclusion, then, let me say that it is the entire gestalt of this wonderfully synchronized, unified and biomechanically efficient “system” that represents the A Swing’s greatest achievement. It is a golf swing that offers a tremendous opportunity for improvement to golfers serious about working on their swings and games.

For more information about the A Swing, visit www.leadbetterAswing.com
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Mensaje sin leerpor naval2006 » Mié Jun 03, 2015 2:20 pm

Si te compraste el libro y leiste todo eso sos admirable. Yo lo compré, leí 2 párrafos y fui derecho al "how-to-do-it". A lo mejor leí el libro muy a las apuradas, porque no le pegué a nada. Tuve que volver a mi viejo y querido swing de campaña. Recién ahora, luego de 2 semanas estoy agarrando un poquito de ritmo. Qué caro me salió ese librito!!!!!!
Taylor Made SLDR 10,5 Fujikura Speeder 57 R Flex
Madera 3 Adams Super Fairway XTD Fubuki AX 65 Stiff
Híbrido Adams Idea Pro A12 18°
4-AW Callaway XR TT Speed Step R Flex
Titleist Vokey SM4 54°
Titleist Vokey SM4 58°
Taylor Made Ghost Spider

"Una mala predisposición es peor que un mal swing". Payne Stewart
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Mensaje sin leerpor Duval » Mié Jun 03, 2015 2:26 pm

No compre el libro, solo tengo la info que recolectó online.
No lo veo como un swing para mi pero si como un ejercicio para mi rolling.

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