The Importance of Proper Maintenance Tennis Racket

The Importance of Proper Maintenance Tennis Racket

If you are a tennis player choosing a quality racket. A racket is your only weapon in the game (aside from your confidence to play). It is better to choose a racket that you think is comfortable to use. Although, there are techniques and effective strategies to win the game, a quality racket is one of the factors that will help you improve your game and assist you in avoiding those dreaded tennis court divider nets.
Remember the days when you are a beginner, you bought a racket from a Tennis Shop. For sure, you choose a racket which is good for a beginner like you. But as time flies, your skills in playing tennis have probably improved and you are probably looking to upgrade your current racket too.
Not all the time, you need to replace and upgrade your racket, especially if there is a few things that can be fixed. The only solution for a few damages of tennis racket, and to prolong the life of the racket, is a good maintenance.
Basic maintenance tips for racket are enough to keep its quality and the life. To know more about, below are some simple tips…

1.) Never slam your racquet on the ground (regardless what is your reason or the situation just like losing a match). Why? The result is, you will gain a noble bearing among your hotheaded opponents. And the sad part here is, your racquet will retain its structural integrity.

2.) If you love your racket, protect it by carrying it in a case or bag. Usually, when you purchased rackets, the manufacturers have provided cases or bags for free for the rackets. The tennis bags and cases are so handy. If you need to carry more than one racquet, most of them can hold several at a time. If you are too careless just like throwing your racket in a backpack, in your car or on a carrier pigeon, good luck to you! As your racket will get damaged soon!

3.) If you want to purchase a racket frame, let it undergo first into testing procedures so you can determine its recommended range of tension. Stringing your racket increases the chance of damaging the frame severely.

4.) A collision with the cement can be happened at any time. When this happens, you may hear some rattling in your racket. If you hear a rattling sound, it only means that you knocked some graphite and the graphite is loosened inside the frame of a racket. To fix the problem, check the racket’s butt cap. Every racket has a removable butt cap and the butt cap can be found at the bottom of your grip. Some butt caps are easy to snap off, while of them require a small screw drive to pry open. After you get the butt cap off, you must shake it until that graphite comes falling out. By the way don’t forget to put the butt cap back on before you play.
5.) Always replace worn down grips. If you don’t want to replace your grip yet, use an overgrip as it goes right over the original grip.

6.) For sure, no one wants to keep his racket on a radiator. Once a racket is exposed to a radiator, it will result into a serious damage to the strings and frame. Moreover, avoid storing your racket in extreme cold, as the extreme cold can make the racket brittle and unusable.

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ABOUT TENNIS STRINGS and STRINGING

ABOUT TENNIS STRINGS and STRINGING

ABOUT TENNIS STRINGS and STRINGING

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Strings may be the soul of racquet, but to many players they are just an afterthought. Players will spend 6 months demoing racquets and 6 minutes choosing a string. Fortunately, synthetic string technology has improved dramatically over the last 20 years and there are very few “bad” strings. However, not all strings (and string tensions) are right for all players. Every player has different needs and preferences. Here are a few guidelines to make your string and tension selection easier.

MATERIALS

Nylon – synthetic gut or nylon? Truth be told, synthetic gut is nylon. In fact, most of today’s “performance synthetics” are constructed of nylon, albeit a higher grade than basic nylon string. Today’s manufacturing processes produce nylon strings (or synthetic gut, if you insist) that provide a good combination of playability and durability. In the old days (wood racquet era), any self-respecting player used natural gut. Nylon was so bad that only beginners used the stuff. Today, 98% of non-professional players use nylon strings. It’s that much better. Other string materials include:

Natural Gut – the ultimate in playability and feel. Often overlooked due to it’s cost, natural gut is the best choice for players with arm problems or those who simply want the best. Formerly, the number one choice of ATP and WTA tour players. Now used more in hybrids, combining polyester mains with natural gut crosses. Natural gut gut offers maximum feel and control due to it’s low dynamic stiffness, which provides better ball “pocketing”, and a slight texture that provides more ball grab for enhanced spin.

Polyester – a very durable string designed for string breakers-not much power or feel. Polyester strings became very popular with ATP players, because it provides added durability, doesn’t move and “deadens” the stringbed. While this isn’t a desireable feature for most recreational players, it is for many of todays ATP and (some) WTA players. They’re bigger, stronger, swing faster and use more powerful racquets than players from the past. Often used in hybrids, combining polyester mains with softer synthetic or natural gut mains. This offers the durability benefits of polyester, while reducing the stiff, dead feel. Also easier to string than 100% polyester. Not recommended for beginning players or players with arm injuries.

Kevlar – The most durable string available. Kevlar is very stiff and strings up very tight. Therefore, it is usually combined with nylon to reduce the string bed stiffness (Kevlar main strings, nylon cross strings). Still, Kevlar hybrids are the least powerful and least comfortable strings currently available. Players trying kevlar hybrids for the first time (from nylon strings) are recommended to reduce tension by 10% to compensate for the added stiffness. Not recommended for beginners or players with arm injuries.

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