- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
February 15th, 2006
Strong and light sounds like the perfect recipe for a golf club, of course, which is why so many golf club manufacturers are now devoting big bucks to nano R&D. Thus far, the only company among the big boys to convert research into tangible products is Wilson, which offers three drivers, a fairway wood, four balls and even a golf bag made using nano-materials.
The Chicago-based firm began looking into the potential of nanotechnology six years ago, but didn’t come out with a product – the NCODE series of tennis rackets – until 2004. Later in the year, it started shipping drivers and fairway woods, the Pd5, Dd5, Td5 (MSRP - $300) and FwC (MSRP - $200), whose crowns are constructed with nano carbon which, Wilson claims, creates a low-density, high-strength clubhead. Angus Moir, global business director, says use of nano materials sets Wilson apart from the competition. “They make our products more user friendly,” he says.
|Related News Press|
Carbon Nanotubes Applied to Create Electrical Conductivity in Woolen Fabrics September 30th, 2015
UO research dollars climbed in FY 2015: Buoyed by an uptick in federal awards, the university saw gains in its overall sponsored research funding and continued high proposal counts in 2014-2015 September 17th, 2015
Newly discovered 'design rule' brings nature-inspired nanostructures one step closer: Computer sims and microscopy research at Berkeley Lab yield first atomic-resolution structure of a peptoid nanosheet October 8th, 2015
Dais Analytic Debuts Revolutionary Cooling Tower Technology: Nanostructured Aqualyte™ Technology Provides Alternative to Traditional Cooling Tower Methods, Reducing Germ-Infested Water, and Requiring Less Maintenance and Overall Cost October 7th, 2015
New composite material as CO2 sensor June 8th, 2015