Being able to control off-axis torque is crutial when it comes to shaping differnent shots. Not being able to control it means your disc selection will be limited, you won't have control of where your discs fly and you'll be missing out on power.adidadg wrote:If you can turn it on and off it can be useful, but otherwise you'll have a really tough time throwing straight
That's also a reason people throw Destroyers on 250' holes and can't throw a Roc >50' without turning it into a cut-roller.Takeichi wrote:on a side note the newer discs are just getting more and more stable and i'm beginning to guess that Oats will be a big part of the game in the years to come.
Takeichi wrote:Is it innaccurate compared to having no torque? or is it just like slicing in ball golf? just wondering
I don't think so, except in the instance where OAT will become a factor that more people new to the sport will eventually have to overcome while learning to throw discs properly. I mean how long can you go on throwing a Destroyer 250ft after you keep seeing people outdrive you with a putter? Those that stick to the sport very long are going to want to learn to get the most out of slower more controllable molds.Takeichi wrote:on a side note the newer discs are just getting more and more stable and i'm beginning to guess that Oats will be a big part of the game in the years to come.
That's likely the case, but here is the rub:black udder wrote:I don't know that the destroyer is any more stable than any other recent batch of new drivers. Faster, yes. But dunno about more stable.
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