Designed to provide distance and consistency in their flight
If you’re playing golf and a shot doesn’t come off, you might be tempted to blame your equipment. When Phil Young hit a bad shot in 1932, he blamed his equipment—then he got the evidence to back it up. X-raying a ball that hadn’t rolled true on the greens, he found its core off-center, which could, indeed, mess up a shot. With Fred Bommer, an MIT graduate, Young spent three years designing a ball with a core that was centered and would stay that way, and Titleist was born. Today, Titleist sells balls, clubs, and gear that’s all been subject to rigorous testing before release, and its equipment is found in the bags of top pros such as Jordan Spieth, Bubba Watson, and Kevin Na.
Close to 5 stars but really don’t like the fact a range ball was in there. Almost all the balls were in very lightly used condition, a couple were scuffed up pretty good but hey 32ish great condition proV1s is still a great deal.
Many were well discolored and had been sitting in water for some time. The font on the logo would suggest they are very old balls. I would rate them fair at best. About 5 were just thrown away because of cuts and severe blemish problems.