Titleist Irons: What’s New for 2019?
Titleist have been busy designing and manufacturing 9 brand-spanking-new clubs for your golf bag this year. As you may be aware, Titleist announced the new T100, 620 CB and 620 MB at the US Open in June, as well as the U-500 and U-510 utility irons and TS hybrids at the Memorial Tournament two weeks before. Most recently, the U-Series and T-Series irons had their debut at the Travelers Championship, ready for use at the PGA TOUR, and since then, there have been rumours of a T400 being unveiled very soon, too, so be sure to keep your eyes peeled.
Here at Golfsupport, we are proud to have our hands on the new collection of Titleist irons and Titleist hybrids, which go on pre-sale on August 8th, 2019 and general sale on August 30th, 2019.
Let’s take a look at the new Titleist irons…
The TS2 and TS3 hybrids are more aligned with fairway woods and are comparable to the TS2 and TS3 driver and fairway woods, which launched last year. These golf clubs were born from the Titleist Speed Project, hence the “TS” in their name. As a result, the technology used in these new hybrids is similar to the Titleist drivers and fairways.
The TS2 and TS3 both have a thinner titanium crown and a much thinner face – in fact, they are 16% thinner than the 818 hybrids. Despite this, each club is designed to have a different shape in order to cater for different golfing styles. Knowing which hybrid club to choose from is dependent entirely on your own personal preference and swing. Read on to find out the difference between the two new Titleist hybrids.
The Titleist TS2 hybrid club is larger in size and more forgiving, thanks to a wider sole which helps to get the golf ball in the air and at a faster ball speed. The TS2 also comes equipped with the SureFit hosel system, which means you can change the lift and lie easily to suit you and your golfing style.
If cosmetics are important to you, this golf club is ideal for golfers who prefer their hybrid to look more like a compact fairway wood.
This golf club is available in 17, 19°, 21°, 23°, 25°, 27° lofts.
According to Titleist, these clubs create a “lively Tour-preferred sound”
The Titleist TS3 hybrid is far more compact and offset in comparison to the TS2. The TS3 also comes with SureFit CG weight system technology, which helps to adjust the weight easily to tailor to your needs on the golf course.
Cosmetically, when in position to take a shot, you will notice that the hybrid club looks a lot like an iron due to the way the club is flattened off at the toe and pear shaped.
This golf club is available in 17° (RH Only), 19°, 21°, 23°, 25° lofts.
U500 and U510 Utility Irons
The two brand-new 2019 Titleist utility irons are designed into two different shapes to suit different needs and ball flights, depending on what you’re after on the golf course and your style of play.
Each utility iron is hollow in design and is the thinnest face that has ever graced a utility iron. The club head features over 90g of Tungsten, which can help to stabilise the club heads when taking a shot. Read on to find out more about each individual Titleist utility iron.
– U500 Utility Iron
The Titleist U500 utility iron is compact in size and designed for golfers who prefer a thinner top line and narrower sole. These features mean that the iron will have a lower trajectory and be more workable than new U510 club.
– U510 Utility Iron
In comparison to the U500 irons, the Titleist U510 utility iron has a much wider sole, which is distinctly visible at first glance. This wider sole results in a more forgiving hit, which helps to get the golf ball in the air, further down the hole and at a faster ball speed.
620 CB and 620 MB irons
Although not confirmed by Titleist, we can safely assume that 620 CB and 620 MB will be direct replacements for the 718 CB and 718 MB that are coming to end of Titleist’s typical two-year product lifecycle.
After Titleist bringing out the 714, 716 and 718 golf clubs, most would expect the next set of clubs to be 720 MB and CB, however, this year, Titleist have chosen to change it up. Instead, this brand-new range reverts back to its 600 branding, which was last used back in 2006. Over the years, the 600 golf clubs have been associated with some of the very best Titleist clubs ever made – will their 2019 irons continue to follow suit? Let’s find out.
– 620 CB (Cavity Back)
At first glance, the Titlelist 620 CB iron looks like a modern version of the cavity-back irons that Titleist has been making for years.
The 620 CB has the same design in the back of the toe as the 718 club, which could provide the space for Titleist designs to add Tungsten weights in the longer irons. This will help to move the centre of gravity further out in the golf club, meaning that more off-centre hits are forgiving, and ball speeds are faster.
This 620 CB iron also has a compact head, with a thin top line, narrow sole and short blade length. Not forgetting, it also has a minimal offset too.
– 620 MB (Muscle Back)
Visually, the Titleist 620 MB iron is the cleanest and most classic-looking of the new 2019 irons, which has been specifically made for elite golfers. Rumours suggest that this particular golf club will replace the 718 MB, which is already been used by Jimmy Walker at Pebble Beach for the US Open back in June – and he was clearly a fan, posting the set of golf clubs on his Instagram account.
Just like the 620 CB, this club has a thin top line and narrow sole, and almost no offset. This iron isn’t made to be a forgiving iron – hence why it is targeted specifically for elite golfers – but it is ideal for golfers who want an ultimate feel when playing.
The switch to this new ‘T’ range signals the end of the popular AP line that has been a staple of Titleist’s product range since 2009.
Unfortunately, Titleist has yet to release details on any of the T-series irons, but the design of the T100, T200 and T300 clubs indicates that Titleist are aiming to create irons which are all about speed and forgiveness – similar to the 2018 TS drivers range. What’s the difference between these three clubs?
The Titleist T100 iron looks to be the sleekest of the three T-series irons and replaces the existing AP2 line which leans towards lower handicappers. This club is already a favourite of Tour player, Jordan Spieth, who was seen with a T100 in his Tour bag at the US Open back in June, switching from Titleist’s 718 AP2 irons. Despite replacing the AP line, the club still features similar designs and technology.
This particular club has a chamber in the lower half of the club that could house internal weights, like the 718 AP2 (3-7 irons). The club head contains 54.4g of Tungsten split between the heel and toe, to improve stability and the centre of gravity. Therefore, this iron is more forgiving; good for off-centre hits and a higher launch.
In comparison to other Titleist golf clubs, this iron has a blade length longer than the 620 CB and MB range and is less offset than the 718 AP2 club.
– T200 and T300
The T200 and T300 should both fall into the game-improvement category, with the T200 replacing the AP3 and the T300 replacing the AP1.
The Titleist T200 iron contains a weight screw which reads ‘Max Impact’, suggesting it may have some CG placement or MOI-enhancing technology.
Unlike the T100, the Titlelist T300 iron features a weight inside the club head which is labelled “Mi” in its deeper cavity. The club also comes in graphite too.
Based on initial tour player testing and feedback, Titleist firmly believes its new line-up is poised to continue the brand’s run as the most played iron on the PGA TOUR for each of the last five years and 14 of the last 15 seasons.
Please note: The Titleist T100, T200 and T300 will be available to purchase at Golfsupport.com from Friday, August 30th 2019.
Photo credit: Titleist
CROMWELL, Connecticut -- Titleist announced that it’s starting testing on the PGA TOUR with new T200 and T300 irons this week at the 2019 Travelers Championship after starting its TOUR seeding of new 620 MB, 620 CB and T100 irons at the 2019 U.S. Open at Pebble Beach last week. At last week’s U.S. Open, Cameron Smith (T100 Black 4-9 irons, U500 3-iron) and Charles Howell III (T100 4-8 irons, 620 CB 9-PW) each used new sets of irons.
While Titleist has not yet commented on the new T200 and T300 designs, the irons look to have more technology in their back cavities compared to the T100 irons unveiled last week. They also have a slightly larger overall profile and thicker top lines, thus suggesting the T200 and T300 irons are more of a game-improvement release.
It also appears that Titleist is widening the scope of T-series irons to a greater amount of golfers with the addition of the T200 and T300 irons, which likely means that the “AP” naming system from previous years will be replaced, at least for this year’s suspected iron release.
We now have in-hand photos of the 620 MB, 620 CB, T100, T200 and T300 irons. Enjoy the photos below, and we’ll keep you updated as more information about the irons becomes available.
Titleist introduces brand-new T-Series irons, featuring three new models
For the first time in over a decade, Titleist is replacing the AP iron line with a new family called T-Series. Structured like the AP Series with three new models, it’s pretty simple to understand which model is aimed at what type of player, except the order of the clubs has changed. For reference the new T100 ($175/club steel, $187.50/club graphite) replaces the AP2, The T200 ($175/club steel, $187.50/club graphite) replaces the AP3, and the T300 ($125/club steel, $137.50/club graphite) replaces the AP1.
Like the impressive new line of TS woods, which were designed with the help of Titleist’s “Speed Project” to up the ball speed and distance to new heights in comparison to prior models, the T-Series irons were similarly built with the company’s Max Impact technology with the goal of providing maximum speed across the entire clubface of each new iron model.
For the techies out there wondering about Max Impact technology, it’s a design that incorporates very thin clubfaces that are supported by a polymer core, which was developed with help from Titleist’s golf ball R&D department. The polymer material allows clubfaces (in the mid- and long-irons) to flex more at impact and create higher ball speeds without sacrificing sound or feel.
Josh Talge, vice president, Titleist golf club marketing, comments, “The T-Series represents a revolutionary step forward in Titleist iron design and technology. Our Club R&D team is nearly six times the size it was when the first AP iron was introduced 11 years ago. It’s because of that ongoing investment that we’ve been able to make such significant breakthroughs in materials and construction, and learn how to package those technologies into constructions that offer the look, sound and feel that players expect from a Titleist iron.”
Arguably the best news about the new T-Series irons is that there truly is something for everyone, as the three models cover the full spectrum of players from PGA Tour pros to high-handicap weekend warriors.
For those better players who desire modern performance in a very traditional looking and feeling package (like Jordan Spieth who helped with the design), there’s the T100, with a forged cavity construction featuring dual-density tungsten weights in the heel and toe of the long irons (66g on average) for enhanced stability at impact. Other features of the T100 include a thinner face for more ball speed than the AP2, a refined sole and thinner topline with less offset, and a progressive design with optimized CG locations throughout the set for improved trajectory control. The T100 is available in 3-GW with the choice of True Temper AMT Tour White steel or Mitsubishi MCA Tensei White AM2 graphite shafts. As of now there are over 20 PGA Tour players gaming the new sticks including Spieth, Charles Howell III, Cameron Smith, Charley Hoffman, and Ian Poulter, among others.
The T200 irons fit comfortably into the “players distance” category, meaning they provide traditional looks and feel with the addition of even more enhanced ball speed, launch, and overall distance. The aforementioned Max Impact design is applied to the 4-7 irons with a very thin forged face insert backed by a polymer dampening material placed toward the toe (where most people make contact) for faster ball speed across the entire clubface. In addition, an average of 90g of high-density tungsten is positioned in the heel and toe of the mid- and long-irons for a low CG and increased launch angles. The T200s also feature progressive blade lengths, sole widths, and hosel lengths for optimized CG positioning throughout the set. 4-GW are available with the choice of True Temper AMT Black steel or Mitsubishi MCA Tensei Blue AM2 graphite shafts.
Last but certainly not least, for those looking for a “player’s improvement” iron that provides high launch with plenty of forgiveness and big time distance, there’s the T300. Built with a slightly larger, midsized cavity-back clubhead, the T300 also features Max Impact technology in the 4-7 irons for faster ball speeds and distance. High-density tungsten weights (52g on average) are positioned in the heel and toe of the mid- and long-irons for a low CG and improved launch while progressive blade lengths, sole widths and hosel lengths promote optimized CG locations throughout the set. The T300 is available in 4-GW with a choice of True Temper AMT Red steel or Mitsubishi MCA Tensei Red AM2 graphite shafts.
All new T-Series irons will be available at retail on August 30th and available for fittings beginning August 8th.
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Titleist has officially launched its T-series (T100, T200 and T300), 620 MB and 620 CB irons to the public, after recently launching its new U500 and U510 irons), as well as its TS hybrids. The T100, 620 MB and 620 CB irons first launched on the PGA TOUR at the 2019 U.S. Open, while the T200 and T300 irons first appeared at the 2019 Travelers Championship.
PGA TOUR players have been using Titleist’s new irons since they launched, but until now, Titleist has remained quiet about retail dates, design details and pricing. With today’s announcement from Titleist, all of those details are now public.
According to Titleist, the 620-series nomenclature is a nod to former 600-series forged blades released in the early-to-mid 2000’s. The T-series, on the other hand, is a separation from the past. After 11 years, Titleist is replacing the AP-series with the T-series.
“The T-Series represents a revolutionary step forward in Titleist iron design and technology,” said Josh Talge, Titleist’s Vice President of Golf Club Marketing, in a press release. “Our Club R&D team is nearly six times the size it was when the first AP iron was introduced 11 years ago. It’s because of that ongoing investment that we’ve been able to make such significant breakthroughs in materials and construction, and learn how to package those technologies into constructions that offer the look, sound and feel that players expect from a Titleist iron.”
Below, we take a look at what’s different with all of the new iron designs. The T100, T200, T300, 620 MB and 620 CB irons will all be available for fittings on August 8, and they will hit golf shops on August 30; read on for further information about each of the irons.
The T100 irons were developed based on direct feedback from TOUR players, including Jordan Spieth. They have a fully forged, dual-cavity construction, and they have an average of 66 grams of Tungsten in each head that’s placed in the heel and toe sections of the iron heads for added stability. Compared to the previous AP2 irons, the T100 faces are constructed thinner for higher ball speed across the face.
Since these irons are made with TOUR players in mind, they have thin toplines, minimal offset, and camber on the sole to improve turf interaction. Throughout the sets (3-PW, W50), there are progressive blade lengths, sole widths and hosel lengths to ensure CG (center of gravity) is in the right spot for each head.
“With T100 we wanted to build an iron that delivers incredible performance and perfectly suits the player’s eye,” said Marni Ines, Director of Titleist Irons Development, Golf Club R&D, in a press release. “This is a precision product. It’s not about hitting it the furthest, it’s about hitting it that exact distance each and every time, being able to work the ball when necessary and having that pure look and feel that the best players in the world demand.”
The T100 irons come stock with True Temper AMT Tour White steel shafts, or Mitsubishi Tensei White AM2 graphite shafts. They will sell for $175 per club in steel ($1,399 for a set of 8 clubs), or $187.50 per club in graphite ($1,499 for a set of 8).
T200 and T300
Both the T200 and T300 irons are made with what the company is calling “Max Impact” technology, which is a design that was developed in partnership with Titleist Golf Ball R&D. To increase speed across the faces without sacrificing sound or feel, Titleist is putting polymer cores behind the faces, allowing them to be constructed thinner; this allows for more speed, consistent distances, and higher launch angles, according to Ines.
“Max Impact allows us to make thinner, faster faces that push the limits of iron ball speed,” Ines said. “With this system in place, we’re able to take our materials and make them thinner and faster to maximize speed across the face, and help give us the launch angle we need to deliver more consistent distances on every swing.”
The T200 irons are “player’s distance irons,” according to Titleist, while the T300 irons are a “player’s improvement iron.”
Made for players who want distance without sacrificing looks, feel, trajectory or stopping power, the T200 irons have thin toplines and camber on the soles for better turf interaction. The also have SUP-10 L-Face inserts, and they use an average of 90 grams of Tungsten in each head to lower CG for higher launch.
The T300 irons, which have a larger profile than the T200 irons, are made for maximum distance and forgiveness. They have an average of 52 grams of Tungsten in each head to lower CG.
Both the T200 (4-PW, W48) and T300 (4-PW, W48, W53) iron sets have progressive blade lengths, sole widths and hosel lengths. The T200 irons will sell for $175 per club in steel ($1,399 for a set of 8 clubs), or $187.50 per club in graphite ($1,499 for a set of 8). Stock shaft offerings will be True Temper AMT Black steel shafts or Mitsubishi Tensei Blue AM2 graphite shafts.
The T300 irons will sell for $125 per club ($999 for a set of 8) in steel or $137.50 per club in graphite ($1,099 per set of 8). Stock shafts will be True Temper AMT Red steel shafts and Mitsubishi Tensei Red AM2 graphite shafts.
620 MB and 620 CB
Due to the increased number of players switching into mixed irons sets, Titleist has matched the head profiles of the 620 MB and 620 CB irons, and each of the sets have progressive designs; the blade lengths are shorter in the short irons and longer in the long irons. The 3- and 4-irons of the CB sets, however, use Tungsten to improve ball speed and forgiveness.
“Our ability to use co-forged high-density tungsten in such a compact blade size like 620 CB is extremely powerful, especially at the long end of the set where players need the most help with launch and forgiveness,” said Marni Ines, Director, Titleist Irons Development. “We’ve seen many MB players gravitate toward mixed sets particularly because that combination of performance and workability in the CB 3- and 4- irons is so compelling. At the same time, with mixed sets becoming so common, we matched the profiles and blade lengths of 620 CB and MB so that players can start blending at any point in the set without making any sacrifices.”
The MB heads, on the other hand, are all one-piece forgings made from 1025 carbon steel. They have a brushed chrome finish, and the labeling on the irons was kept intentionally simple based on TOUR feedback.
“One request we started to hear over and over from both pros and amateurs was to make MB as clean as possible,” Talge said. “Really the only way to do that was to remove any ‘MB’ graphic, leaving only the Titleist script on the back of the club head. MB players know what an MB is, so that’s what we did.”
The 620 CB irons (3-PW) will come stock with Project X LZ steel shafts, while the 620 MB irons (3-PW) will come stock with Project X steel shafts; both offerings will come stock with Mitsubishi Tensei White AM2 graphite shafts. They will sell for $175 per club ($1,399 for a set of 8) in steel and $187.50 per club in graphite ($1,499).
Related:See more photos of each iron here.
2019 irons new titleist
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