Not much nonsense, send pictures and parameters. The blade that I got started weighs 91.18 grams, and the VIS I commonly use weighs 91.56 grams; the thickness of the SVIS is 5.75 mm, and the thickness of several VIS pieces was measured, and the average is also 5.75; the size of the blade is 157*150, no What a difference. The balance point of SVIS is 124mm, and the balance point of ordinary VIS is basically 130mm. The smaller the value, the closer the center of gravity of the bare board is to the head. The handle thickness is the same to me. Looking at the fiber layer, the SVIS is obviously thicker and darker. The handle color SVIS is darker, and the logo on the front looks better. Basically, it looks like this.
In the comparison test, they are all put on the hurricane 3 blue province 39/2.15 oil filling, and the reverse side is put on the sigma 3 (all the new opening glue really hurts). Directly chat about the overall experience of the technical trial for a total of 1.5 hours plus 5 games. We don’t analyze how the fiber is adjusted or adjusted, this is something that manufacturers should think about, and let’s talk about the use experience.
First of all, this blade is not very bouncy. Before, many analysts were guessing that it would become a bouncy ball with a short holding time. After you really get started, you will find that it is the other way around. You can’t feel any difference when you play against each other. When you start to push and pull, you will obviously feel that the time the ball stays on the blade will be a little longer. VIS feels like the ball hits a hard object directly, which is very crisp; SVIS feels like buffering first and then hitting the hard object, just a slight pause allows the user to have more time to handle the incoming ball. At the same time, this buffer only acts on the process of the ball hitting the blade, and has no effect when the ball is thrown out, so the stripping is still neat and the pointing is still clear.
The arc of SVIS pulling the ball is slightly longer, but it is a bit lower than that of VIS. Because it has a little more time to hold the ball, it can better control the racket, and it is more calm in pulling the ball, and the rotation is better. Some. There are some balls pulled out in the same way, and it seems that there is no difference in the way of balls pulled out with VIS, but the rotation will be better, which was also certified by golfers at the beginning of the game. In addition, I feel that the fault tolerance performance of this board is much better than VIS. When dealing with the same backspin in practice, SVIS will have a better performance than VIS. I feel that this is also very important, not only technically, but also psychologically. Taking my own experience as an example, when I started with VIS, I didn’t dare to take the initiative to play some balls, but when I played with SVIS, because I knew that the fault tolerance of this would be slightly better, sometimes I wanted to fight it. If you take the initiative to get started, you can really get on it, which makes your confidence better and puts a little pressure on your opponents. When I tried the equipment, I always regarded fault tolerance as a more important parameter. As for the strength of these two blades, I really don’t see any difference. To sum up, Super VIS adds some ball holding time to the original VIS’s crisp feel, improves fault tolerance, slightly longer and lower arcs, better rotation, stable defense, and more offense. As for what some people say is like a gold-label VIS, I personally don’t feel the same. The main difference is in the feel. Super VIS is soft on the outside and rigid on the inside. Both the Gold Standard VIS and Lin A have a soft and elastic feel, and the experience between them is slightly different. That’s all I can think of to share. If you have any questions, please leave a message below.