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|Supply Ability:||10000 Bag/Bags per Month|
|Place of Origin:||Guangdong China|
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Common Features on Golf Bags
While there are different kinds of golf bags to meet various golfing needs or playing styles, there are some features that are available across the different types of bags that may help you in deciding whether or not a particular bag is right for you.
Dividers - As mentioned above, dividers divide the top opening of a golf bag. Some carry bags have no dividers, and some stand or cart bags have 14-way dividers, allowing one opening for each allowable club in a set. The dividers typically do not extend down the entire length of the bag, so your club shafts will intermingle inside the bag. But some higher-end bags have full-length dividers, which keep the club shafts separated even inside the bag.
Putter Well - A putter well is a separate compartment specifically designed to keep your putter from damaging the shafts of your other clubs, and to keep them from damaging your putter's head. A putter well bag is a good option, especially when you have a larger putter grip such as a Super Stroke grip.
Pockets - Golf bags can have just one or two pockets, or they can sometimes have over a dozen. When considering pockets, you need to think about what kinds of gear you like to have with you during a round or at the range. Of course, spare balls and tees are a must-have when you hit the course. But what else would you want with you? Do you prefer to have a windbreaker or rain jacket with you in case the weather turns sour? Look for a bag with an apparel pocket. Do you want someplace to put your cell phone or other valuables? You'll want a bag with a valuables pocket, which are often lined with velour or other soft fabric. How about drinks or hydration? Many bags come equipped with an external beverage sleeve or holster, good for holding a water bottle. But some may even have an insulated cooler pocket so you can have several cool drinks available to you anytime during the round.
Straps and handles - Since you'll be handling your bag for the most part with the handles and straps, you'll want to make sure they have been placed appropriately and function as you'd prefer. For example, if you don't plan to walk the course regularly, then a bag with a dual, backpack-style strap wouldn't be as good as a single strap you can sling over your shoulder as you walk your clubs to and from your cart. On the other hand, if you prefer to walk the course, a single-strap carry system won't be able to distribute the weight across your shoulders as well.