Don’t look for a “position”, look at in a general Sybervision ** way. Look for similarities and/or differences of areas that may be of interest to you like: swing shapes, set-up/address looks, impact areas, swing motions, swing finishes ,etc. If your Pro/PGA instructor/me talks about how your arms should swing, look at how a certain player does it and how another may do it. The Tour Pros have wonderful hand-eye-coordination AND they are expert Manipulators of Impact. Your general visualization is more important than some magic position.
Understand that different camera angles can make certain positions “appear” a certain way, but are not what you might think you see because of the different angles the video could have been shot at.
As an example, a camera set for a down-the-target- line will give a position one look, a camera angle down-body-line will give a different look, higher or lower will show another look.
Video is a great teaching/communication tool, but only within the context of learning a feel that is individual, which is to say …yours.
We usually don’t know what kind of shot the players were trying to hit, which can affect its “look”. If the shot the player was trying to produce had a left- to- right shape, or right- to- left shape, that factor could easily affect the player’s different set-ups, hand/arm swing shapes.
Some swings are taken on a driving range while others are on a golf course during play. The better players, (which all Tour Professionals have to be), always try to hit shots to targets and with some sort of shape to the ball’s flight. That requires “feel” adjustments, which could easily change a look of a swing at that time.
The Loading Period:
The swings “Loading” may take a few seconds to load.
Give the page a full load time. Some swings may appear earlier than others, let them load completely. (they will run through a complete swing speed cycle, then stop in "ready still mode" for you to activate with the buttons)
If you just can't wait, no big deal, the swing may jump and stall a little at first, but will eventually run smoothly when fully loaded. You will find the next time you view this page, whether going back and forth today or the next day, month, etc. the swings will appear and load MUCH quicker.
** SyberVision or CyberVision has been referred to as Muscle Memory Programming, or as often referred to as“Repititous Sensory Stimulation”. Some would say SyberVision could be used as a “dramatic improvement in the quality and consistency of a player”. Basically, a theory based on viewing enough times and you will do it.
Rory made his mark in April 2010 when he won the Quail Hollow Championship on the PGA Tour by shooting a course record 62 on the final day, beating Phi Mickelson by four shots.
wait-once loaded--swings above never stop
See how he starts his downswing with a slight "slide" of the hips, then his whip hip turn.
Feet has to actually start first, then knees, then hips. Might not look like it, but try moving your hips while freezing your feet and knees. Can't do it.?.?
wait-once loaded--swings above never stop
2014 British Open Champion
McElroy had teased the media for two days by saying he had two keywords he kept repeating to steady himself. "It was 'process' and 'spot' he said. "That was it."
He said the word "process" kept him grounded into making good decisions and comfortable swings. It kept him from thinking about the results, just the process of getting them. And "spot" was merely a putting focus.
"I'd find a spot and I just wanted to rolled the ball over it, If it went in great. If it didn't, then I'd try it the next hole."
In 2010, Rory turned to trainer Steve McGregor, Ph.D., who saw in McIlroy "a huge talent, but with relatively little training history other than golfing."
McGregor’s first step was to balance the discrepancies between McIlroy’s strong right side and relatively weak left side. Workouts included lots of single-arm and single-leg work, including dumbbell presses and split squats. Much focus was put on the lower body—the true source of power.
“The lower-body work stabilized all the power that I had generated on the way down, I could generate the power, but I needed the stability to hold onto it.”
“I felt a lot more stable in my golf swing,” said Rory “There’s a lot less moving parts."
That newfound strength allowed McIlroy to swing powerfully yet stay balanced, with a finish that evokes the classic swings of Snead and Hogan. The result is a 5-foot-10, 160-pound 25-year-old who can slam the ball more than 300 yards with something resembling ease.
And McIlroy wasn’t interested in extra length—he’s been topping 300 yards for years. It’s just that now he can do it without coming out of his shoes.
Combined with healthy eating—lots of chicken and broccoli—Rory dropped his body fat from 22 percent to 16 percent.