So you hit down on that ball really nice. And you've told me that from an audio standpoint, a noise standpoint, that a lot of your inspiration, a lot of your swing feelings come from going after the noise.
Explain what you mean.
So just like when you and I were hitting golf balls earlier, yeah, I listen for these-- I listen for that sound. And I try to mimic that sound.
When I was a kid, I had some older guys that could really smash it.
And I would listen. And what I'd listen for is not only the contact, but I would listen for when the club-- the club will make a whoosing noise.
A whoosh, yeah.
And I'll listen for it. It's like pow! And so I try to--
And that told you when to put the jets on?
That just tells me when to sequence it to where-- because there's a snap, and then a boom. And so I like being able to delay that hit. It just kind of gives me-- it gives me the patience to delay that hit.
So you wouldn't get the whoosh back here, right?
That's what you're saying.
Yes. Yeah, I want the whoosh to--
Late as possible.
And you want the big noise.
See? That's the noise you want right there.
That's the noise I want.
Yeah. The better the noise, the better the divot, the better the shot.
The better the bank.
The better everything.
So here's a 5. Now, as you go up in the clubs through to the mid-irons, obviously, it won't be as whoosh, because it's not as much divot. Or is it close?
There's not as much divot, but you can still-- the whoosh is still coming from the same place.
Right? I want the same-- I want the same-- you know, the same sequence, and the same everything through the back, because I want my most speed. I want all the speed right here.
I want it all right there.