Callaway Rogue Vs Ping G710 Irons Comparison And Review
While Ping may be more known for their players irons, Callaway seemingly comes up with a new distance innovation every year.
The two companies take different approaches in the manufacturing of their respective irons but they often serve similar markets
This is both good and bad for anyone in the market for a new set of irons. It’s good because you have a lot of options.
It’s bad because sometimes those options are hard to sort through. So in the following comparison review, we are only going to tell you about the most important details you need to know about.
Both the G710 and The Rogue irons offer a good combination of forgiveness, distance and consistency while being more workable than some of the game improvement clubs on the market.
Callaway Rogue Irons Overview
Callaway Rogue was released in 2018 originally and they were so popular that Callaway updated and infused them with the latest technology in 2020.
The clubs are a traditional cavity back design with a rather thick sole and a deep undercut making long, high and consistent shots a reality with these clubs.
You have perimeter tungsten weighting in the toe and heel to spread the sweet along the long face and the 360 flash cup thin steel face ensure remarkable ball speeds.
The face also has variable levels of thickness which makes the clubs very forgiving for off center hits.
If you are looking for more forgiveness, the Rogue X are an excellent option.
The Rogue are going to suit high to mid handicappers and have good feel and workability with urethane microspheres dampening impacts on off center hits.
Ping G710 Irons Overview
The Ping G710 irons were made to look good and be forgiving, but they also back a punch distance wise with their thick soles.
One of the most impressive things about these irons (other than the black hydropearl finish) is the combination of a miraging steel face and a17-4 stainless steel body.
This is a great combination for players with slow to moderate swing speeds because it enhances flex and ball speed.
These irons feel great too thanks in part to high-density tungsten weights in the toe and hosel.
Right away, you can feel that each iron in this set is very well balanced and comfortable to swing. The Ping G710 irons also feature variable face thickness and a muscle back design.
The Ping G710 irons didn’t play as long as the Rogue’s. The Rogues were generally 3 or so yards longer.
However, the Ping G710’s had a nicer feel and were more forgiving than the Rogues. Both of these irons would be good for high to mid handicap players.