Here’s swing analysis of K. J. Choi, a very good Korean golfer on the PGA Tour.
Here’s his takeaway, Choi breaks his wrists early but the important part is how well he kept his triangle. (the triangle formed by his arms and shoulder)
On his 3/4 backswing, you can see that KJ has fully cocked his wrists and notice how steady his lower body is. That might be secret to his consistency.
At the top of Choi’s swing, you can see a very good lower body balance and he does not overswing, stopping slight before the club reaches parallel point to the surface. What I like most about his backswing is it looks so stable as if he’s ready to give a nice knock out punch.
Balance is the key on the backswing. You should be able to be in this position in perfect balance.
On his downswing, Choi dips his head a little too much, which is explanation why he took such a big divot on this 6-iron shot. Other than that, he does transfer weight well to his left feet and also maintains a very good 90 degree angle between his arms and the club, a must for any A-class golfer.
What you should learn from this position is Choi’s lower body transfer, this is where all his power comes from, the rotation and the weight transfer.
At impact, watch how straight his left arm and the club are together. This guarantees you to hit the ball very very straight, although KJ is currently working on the power fade. You will see this position on any pro golfer who wins a lot of tournaments.
Finally, but not least, check out how well KJ extends both of his arms after the ball is hit. This is another key factor in a good swing. (Check out the triangle, isn’t it beautiful? Great golf swings always have triangles everywhere)
Now here’s a video of it in action:
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