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Please include any relevant information such as string type and tension, skill level and style of play.
Comments: The VCORE 89 and the Pro Staff 85 are not the same racquet. The Pro Staff 85 has more feel and
classic playability. That being said, the VCORE 89 isn't a bad racquet. I've used both and the VCORE 89 has pretty good
spin, control, and reasonable feel for a midsize. It's certainly more forgiving for its head size and its stiffness rating isn't an
accurate reflection of how it plays. I'd say it feels like it is around an RA of 66-68 in stiffness and therefore gives it a crisper,
more modern response.
From: Shintaro, 5/15
Comments: I love the VCT98 so much, almost perfect for me. Very stable, precise control, great for serve and
volley, easy on arm, forgiving for its size and good looking too. I think it only lacks a bit of power and spin to be used in
competitions. It performs much better than my Dunlop Biomimetic 100 in every aspect (except maneuverability because of
weight) and I almost didn't need time to get use to this. In my opinion, the racquet loves soft string and low tension. My
setup so far is Prince Pokygut 17 at 53 lbs and Prince Premier Softlex 16 at 50 lbs. I use eastern forehand and one-handed
backhand and I think I'm in 4.5 NTRP level. Very fun racquet indeed.
From: Stanley, 12/14
Comments: This racquet really has no point. If you like the control and feel of a PS 85, then just buy the PS
This isn't an improvement. It may have a slightly larger sweetspot but the control in nowhere as good and the feel is
compared to the braided graphite and kevlar setup of the PS. Very flexible shaft but a head heavy and stiffer head make
bizarre feel. It is pingy and against heavy hitter feels like a wet noodle. Yet it is deceptive powerful, to the point that every
feels different, probably because of the stiff and heavy head. Balance is way off. Feels long, plays long. Never has a
taken me 2 years to get consistent with and still having problems. At the end, just bought 4 more PS 85s and couldn't be
From: Leduke, 12/14
Comments: This racquet is great. Buy some before they stop making them. I usually play with an Ezone Ai98
I far preferred over many others I tried. I kept my Wilson PS95 to practice with in the week to 'keep my eye in' as it has a
sweet spot and thought this would be good for my timing. Then I got one of the Yonex Vcore 89s to replace the PS95 as I
the PS95 too hard on my arm. Well, it is an amazing racquet. The sweet spot is massive for its size, it feels solid but its
maneuverable and for some reason I served really well with it. I thought the headlight balance would make it harder to
but that was totally wrong. Good spin. Good power for its size, I could take big cuts and not have to worry about it going
like the feel and touch. Good on serves. Volleys beautifully. I will keep playing my Ai98 as it is a little more forgiving timing
But I could definitely move up to this racquet as I get a bit better. It's made in Japan as well which is great. Don't know my
as we don't have the same system here in NZ. But I'm an OK player with double handed backhand. All-court player. Not a
power but lots of consistency.
From: Alex, 12/14
Comments: This is a solid frame but I didn't experience any resemblance to the Pro Staff line, as others have
claimed. The balance and proportions of this frame are completely different from the Pro Staff line. I've played with Pro
primarily the 85 and 90, for years. This Yonex feels more like a Head Prestige than anything else. The unique boxed/oval
shape makes the sweet spot very large for a 89" frame. There's an enormous amount of control but the overall weight and
of the frame weren't my preference. It's somewhat light although the feel is solid on contact. The balance of the frame is
my least favorite aspect of it. It feels long. The grip is long as is the throat, giving an unbalanced feel compared to a Pro
Prestige, for example. I found the VCore 330G to be a much better balanced and solid feeling frame. Perhaps a larger grip
and some weight would change my views of this 89. Both are definitely worth a demo.
From: Jonathan, 6/14
Comments: I have played with almost every single Head Youtek Racquet, as well as Wilson Prostaff Six.One
Prince Rebel 95, Babolat Pure Storm Tour, Babolat AeroPro Drive GT, Babolat Pure Drive Plus and standard, and a few
racquets I don't remember. But this racquet right here after 4 years of playing and obsessing over being perfect in form and
hitting and finding the racquet that hits like I love, this racquet is the one I settled on. I almost sold them but after buying
strings and messing with the tensions I got it fixed and am loving my play style and game now to keep training and playing.
From: Steven, 6/14
Comments: Much has been said already and as many others, I have tried more than 20 racquets, from Volkl
PB10Mid, to Wilson, Babolat, Head, Technifibre. For some reason I always choose the Dunlop 200 line as my standard, I
played with every 200 they issued (95 square inches). Now Yonex Vcore T89: indeed it feels like a 93, but then again, do I
difference with a 95? No! Does it play as comfy as my dunlop AG 200? Yes, just as comfy. Is it more powerful? Yes it is!
the Prestige Mid. Is it more fun? Yes it is! Do I get tired cause of its small size after playing for an hour? No, I hit balls
less effort. Let's say this, usually when I played a bad match, I used to think maybe I have to change my racquet. Now
when I play
bad, I think, wow this stick is fun to play with! Would love to have six of them, but then again I only need two actually at
From: Sjoerd, 4/14
Comments: Best racquet ever! It creates mass amounts of spin great for kick serves, which makes opponents
amateur. I have it strung with Gamma TNT at 57 pounds and use Babolat string savers. I'm a 5.5 and haven't lost since I
From: Derrick, 3/14
Comments: I'm a solid 4.0 player and this is definitely for advanced players (at least 4.5 level or above). It
like the Wilson 85 Pro Staff, but a tad lighter. Low power, small sweet spot, stiff. But if you hit correctly, it's sweet. I'll lower
string tension to 45 lbs or less if I use poly. I wonder what it would play like with all gut (too pricey for me). I'm using Yonex
Pro Tour 17g at 46 lbs in the mains and Weiss Cannon Explosive 16g at 50 lbs in the crosses.
From: Huan, 1/14
Comments: If you can swing an 89 inch racquet you will love this frame! The swing speed is amazing,
accuracy is all
that! My choice of string is Genisis Hexsonic 18ga strung at 54 lbs.
From: Joe, 12/13
Comments: I was a former Division 1 player who left the game for a long period. I started playing again and
demo'd probably 15 frames and took over a month to do so. I liked feel of some of the newer frames such as the Head
Speed Pro and the Wilson Blade, but I couldn't control the power from these frames. I hit with topsin but not like todays
the balls were less than a foot out, but still out. Serving was not an issue. I had settled on the Head Prestige Mid or the
Babolat Strike until I hit this frame. This is the closest feeling racquet to my old trusty Pro Staff 85 that I have found. It is
more powerful, but I had no issue keeping balls in play and it is great off both wings and with either topspin or slice.
serves are excellent and have power and control. The head size didnt bother me and the sweetspot seems huge for the
It may not be a racquet for "todays" game as the trend seems to be larger racquets strung with poly at low tensions, but it
to be perfect for the game I built growing up and enjoy playing. I highly recommend this frame.
From: Doug, 11/13
Comments: I demo'd this frame based on its specs. What a disappointment. It felt impotent and shuddered
time I struck the ball. Staying with my Wilson 6.1 95.
From: Joe, 11/13
Comments: Update. After almost selling the racquet because I couldn't generate the spin, pop or stick I was
went through a final rigorous string setup test. I settled on a hybrid of Wilson Ripspin 16 (white) in the mains and Pacific
Power X in the crosses. Both at 23 kg (50.6 lbs). I polished up my strokes and now understand what the racquet needs to
Everything fell into place and for the first time in a very long time I feel confident on every stroke.
From: Jevon, 11/13
Comments: I've been using a slightly modified Dunlop Aerogel 4D 200 Tour for the last couple of years. As
long as I
have time to setup (for a stroke) and recover (after a 2 hour training session) this racquet worked out pretty well. When
frequently (2-3 days in a row) against bigger ball bashers (5.0 and up), I would start to feel sluggish and slow after the 45-
minutes. I didn't want to "blame" the racquet and decided to work on my fitness and strength. It helped, but not enough.
search was on for a more maneuverable racquet without losing too much plow through or ball heaviness. I tested the Volkl
Bridge Mid, but couldn't get used to the squishy butt cap. What a great serving racquet though! The Volkl C10 Pro was too
powerful for me. I really liked the Head Youtek IG Prestige Pro -- but my volleys weren't solid at all. In fact the racquet got
around a bit. The Head Youtek IG Extreme Pro 2.0 was too light. The racquet that spec-wise would fit the bill was the
Tour 89. I wanted to test it first, but I got a great offer that I didn't have the time to turn down. The first day out on the court
thought"Oh, no what have I done!?" I was shanking the balls frequently on groundstrokes and couldn't get my serve over
the net at
first. Volleys and touch volleys were a dream. On the second day I shanked far less balls. I served well, but nothing special.
third (straight) day and 6+ hours with the racquet, I can say that I have found my racquet. I might replace the original grip
leather one, but things are working out very well as is. I now notice that the 89 sq. in. head size does indeed feel bigger.
Groundstrokes are pretty powerful. The upper part of the string bed seems very lively. Slices are good enough. My volleys
never been this good. Serving is pretty precise and so far, very consistent. I don't feel nearly as sluggish as before and can
longer and more frequently. I haven't had paint chipping issues yet. It's a beautiful stick. Very stable, yet less arm friendly
4D 200 Tours. But out all the racquets tested, the best fit for my game. It might help yours too. But try (extensively) first. I
all-round game, with a 1-handed backhand.
From: Jevon, 9/13
Comments: Previously I bought the VCore Tour 97 (light) out of curiosity. Had it customized to the strung
of 12.7 oz, 4 pt hl, and sw of 316. This was done between dissatisfaction of the stock spec and waiting for the arrival of
Vcore Tour 89 in the mail. The altered result of the 97 is fantastic. Then the 89 arrived. The 89, what can I say? Rock
Very assured shots. I agree with the play-testers' general comments. After the 97, the 89 does feel small. The spin
smaller on this racquet than the 97. As a result stroke production would favour flatter shots over spinnier ones whether
or slice in comparison to the 97. To ease the transition to this racket, I had it customized to 12.7 oz from its stock strung
of 12.1 oz. Unfortunately the swing weight 335 could not be reduced, so could not improve the maneuverability. Overall,
comparing to the 97 light customized, I feel a tad slower coming around the ball, although the ball contact feels supremely
solid and stable. Did not feel any distortion or twisting of the frame comparing the larger head-size. I think a tad less
weight which can allow the user to alter would make this slightly less sluggish. Overall awesome racquet.
From: GS, 6/13
Comments: I recently tried this as a demo racquet to compare it with my current 2010 Wilson BLX Six One 95.
game is old style, flat shots with little topspin and continental grip on almost all shots and serves. I found that this racquet
provides excellent control and accuracy on groundstrokes and serves compared to Six One 95. It also provided the same
my Six One 95. It has more power than the Pro Staff Six One 90 for sure, as I have tried and compared them both. I have
with heavy, small head racquets for most of my tennis years. And I was almost ready to give up on playing with smaller
racquets until I found this one. This racquet gives you the best of both, small head for accuracy and control and enough
the same time it is less heavy than Pro Staff 90 for extended play so you don't get tired. I am considering to make a switch
this to my racquet bag. Thanks to all the folks at TW for an excellent demo program.
From: Dushyant, 5/13
Comments: Some after-thoughts. Played with it stock without the lead I had put on. I have adjusted very well.
Seems to work best with semi-western forehand and a one handed backhand. Difficult for me to use with more
like eastern forehand. Pluses: fast, strong, precise topspin play both wings, serve, volley. Neutral: blockes shot, stoppers.
struggling: those heavenly slices alla Wilson K90.
From: A.F.K., 4/13
Comments: Great racquet! I do not have problems with the sweetspot and hardly hit shots with the frame. I
leather grip and lead in the hoop to meet 340g. I string with ALU Power Rough mains and Isospeed Control crosses at
which is the best setup I have ever tried. I played with the Fischer Vacuum Pro and Head Prestige Mid before.
From: Niki, 2/13
Comments: I demo'ed this racquet twice in the past three weeks and I'm extremely impressed. This was kind
throw-in with the racquet I wanted to demo and I didn't expect much, but after about two weeks of hitting I really love this
racquet. I've never had a racquet where I feel like I can put the ball anywhere on the court. It lacks some power but I can
for it with my size at 6'3" and 215 pounds. It has more spin than the Head Youtek IG Prestige Mid because of the open
pattern, which I like. I've decided to purchase this racquet. After demo'ing five racquets in the past two months this is by
best racquet for me.
From: Brandon, 1/13
Comments: Whoever designed the racquet must have had the old ProStaff feel in mind. It feels like a modern
version of the ProStaff 85. Everything is amazing. Period.
From: Hari, 1/13
Comments: Truly an amazing stick and the best mid ever produced. It's so solid and sweet on every shot, fast
manuevrable at net, and precise on serves and returns.
From: Ahmed, 12/12
Comments: This is a really great frame. It has great power and directional control on the serve, although on
groundstrokes you do have to stay focused. The TW reviews hit it on the head. I ordered three and let me warn you about
really poor finish on the paint. Any form of incidental contact with anything, including the other frames in the bag, will chip
paint in large flecks off these sticks. Very surpising from Yonex, since they usually have the finish of their racquet dialed in.
From: Don, 11/12
String type and tension: Kirschbaum Spiky Shark @ 60 lbs
Comments: Overall, this is an outstanding racquet. My only gripe is the flimsy grip that comes with it and the
that Yonex does not sell replacement grips for any of its racquets. Yonex only sells overgrips (Yonex Super Grap), which,
way, are awesome.
From: Anon, 11/12
String type and tension: Yonex Tour Super Pro 850 @ 60 lbs
Comments: Simply amazing feel and control. I agree with Harvey when he says this is the modern successor
Pro Staff 85. It feels so sweet to hit with this frame, but unlike the Pro Staff 85, this one is somehow forgiving when hitting
center. I've found that this racquet is superb when playing with a western grip, not only for great topspin access but also
powerful and deep flat strokes. When I used an Eastern forehand, most balls would fly low into the net, so you have to
with any racquet. Control is as superb as feel. My favorite shot with this racquet is the sliced backhand as it leaves the
racquet in a
straight and super fast line that barely clears the net. In one set I've played so far I left my opponent standing still thinking
slice would go straight into the net top, but barely clearing it and landing deep into the other side. Genius design is all I can
can't wait to get my second one for my birthday in December.
From: Enrique, 10/12
String type and tension: Prince Topspin 15L @ 65lbs
Comments: I have always been a fan of the Yonex racquets since I have known Lleyton Hewitt and when I
RDX 500 MP and RQiS 1 Tour. But compared to all the racquets I have ever used the Vcore Tour 89 is the best racquet I
used in my life! The feel and control are amazing with this racquet and I can also hit my powerful groundstrokes with ease.
Comments: I bought it on a whim in accordance with the top reviews. In stock form it's difficult to play for me.
rather stiff, with the benefit of some relevant action with balls hit in the upper range of the string bed (in sharp contradiction
my present racquet of choice: Boris Becker London Pro, slightly modified (leather grip/overgrip, 3g 10/14:00)), but with
the elbow after one match. I can't believe the 330g swingweight in stock form (lower, 315g like?), very Bab Pure Drive GT
went out for a second match, this time with 8g lead in the hoop (av 66cm, 4cm), and it was much more rewarding, but more
demanding. Just crazy spin, an offensive spin player's dream. This one, modified, is the one to top the Wilson K Factor 90
three years ago), and beats out the stuffings of a Volkl Powerbridge 10 Mid, for sure. Yet I'm still undecided. The BB
precise laser guided performance is a treat, too.
From: A.F.K., 10/12
Comments: This frame is the modern incarnation of the R-22. Bigger hitting, better access to spin, and serves
bombs. If you're a fan of Yonex frames, it's hard to do better than this one. It feels stiff, which provides amazing control
power, but for some reason it also feels soft as it cups the ball for better accuracy and touch. Even shots at the top of the
stringbed have a good amount of feel and responsiveness. I always loved the R-22 because of its control and touch, but I
got pushed around by heavy hitters. Not so with this frame! It stands up against the heaviest shots and gets them back
interest. This frame swings a lot easier than the relatively high 335 swingweight would seem to indicate. Yonex frames
have that balanced feel and this one is no exception. A brilliant frame from a high-quality company.
From: Tony, 9/12
String type and tension: synthetic gut @ 48/46 lbs
Comments: Brings back good memories of the RDX 500 Mid. Super comfortable to hit with. Good pop and
From: Adam, 9/12
String type: Yonex PolyTour Spin
Comments: I mostly play singles, with a semi-western forehand and semi-western one-handed backhand. I
previously used the K Pro Staff 88 for about 2 and a half years. Of my two KPS 88s one got cracked when I threw it at a
fence in a
fit of rage (it hit a vertical support pole). I was always looking to buy a third anyway, so I went looking to buy two more
KPS 88s. I
built up a 4 1/2 to a 5/8 to create a more headlight balance (I use 5/8). No 4 1/2 anywhere online that look legit. So, new
time. I have used the Yonex enough times to give you my take against the KPS 88. No problem with the weight of the KPS
me, but on occasion I would get a little lazy and not bring the racquet forward to hit an offensive shot. Lazy shots on the
will go longer than expected, get shanked, or fall harmlessly short on the other side of the net. The Yonex is very forgiving
though, and lazy swings still produce a good ball. The KPS is much more stable and lower powered. I can't tell if the swing
is that much different, as I tried to compare the two swinging at the air. The ball comes off with a lot of spin on the Yonex
Tour 89. Of course, the KPS hits a flatter flying ball (you know, the put away shot). The Yonex is much more powerful, but
tons of spin being imparted on the ball, so it is harder to hit it really flat I guess. The power, it really helps my backhand,
velocity, and ground strokes in general. I have less accuracy on serves and volleys than the KPS 88. Volleys are taking
adjustment, as I serve and volley 50% of the time, and I am really spoiled by the stability of the KPS 88, not that the Yonex
stable racquet. It just doesn't compare to the beast, where I just meet the ball with soft hands and it is going where I place
the other side. You need a firmer grip on the Yonex. I think picking off the volley took me the longest to get adjusted, as the
shape of the head made me meet the ball differently for a bit. Hard to tell now, but you will adjust. I can tell I will win more
the Yonex. I am just worried that I will become lazier due to the forgiving nature of the racquet (like its a bad thing). Truth be
using that KPS 88 really upped my game, as I was on an absolute winning streak with it for a while. But there were always
days when I was a little late to the ball and everything was going a little long. This Yonex is awesome though.
From: Anon, 8/12
Comments: I had to share my excitement. Wow! I have played with RD 7's and RDTi50's
long for a combined 20 years. The racquets I played with were not stock off the shelf,
but factory modified or custumed by specialists. As you get older and fatter, you loose
your connections and your stock of racquets gets depleted. Recently, I lost some major
weight and got into hitting again. Having tried everything under the sun that is
considered a player's racquet, I couldn't find anything that could deliver a feel anywhere
similar to what I knew. I had lost faith in Yonex, because I tried many of their sticks to no
avail. I randomly tried the 89. It was love at first hit. On the light side, but that's an easy fix. I
just bought one and added some lead, and OMG! The big thing to consider about this
racquet is the distance of the hand to the sweet spot. I've read that the sweet spot is the
same as a regular sweet spot, but the key is that they pushed the bottom of the head
up, making for a longer throat (old school style). The racquet head passes through so easily,
but bear in mind you have to be able to release the head to maximize the hit. Also, it
has a similar feel as an extended without being extended. You see, most reviews on
extended sticks mention the reach and the clunkiness of the racquet head going
through, but what isn't mentioned is the leverage on projections (the buggy whip-a
poorly coined phrase by ESPN analysts as they couldn't explain the physics behind it)
or the stop hit action on the two handed backhand, which this racquet delivers to the nth-degree. Yes, this isn't for
solid strokes and a well built system need to be
wrapped around this stick, but if you candle a Ferrari, this is yours to drive. I'm planning
on getting at least two more. Thanks and enjoy.
From: Philippe, 7/12
String type and tension: Babolat Hurricane Pro @ 54 lbs
Comments: I remember in the summer of 88' I played with a Yonex R-22 and fell in love with that racket. The
touch, headlight feel, the spin that I could put on the ball. Since then I have tried dozens of frames and they all fell short.
RQS-11, no thanks, not enough plough-through and too light. RDIS100-too stiff, it lacks touch, and it feels like hitting with
frying pan at times. Then I hit with the VCore-89. The same thin feel of the frame in my hand harkened me back to 1988.
huge amount of spin I could generate on my slice backhand. My flat bullet forehands were flying and going in. My topspin
forehand took 2 days to find, but that is there too. I even can hit a one handed topspin backhand every now and then. In
with the additional pop at the net-combined with great touch and feel, I can say that this racket will satisfy all former R-22
This is the new technologically advanced version of that! Sorry, I got a bit carried away. I love this stick.
From: Rob, 6/12
Comments: I just got this demo (89 inch) tonight. I went and played a practice. I can not
wait to play with this racquet for the demo period. It is wonderful and all the comments
about the sweet spot being large are spot on (sorry...couldn't resist). I love heavier/smaller
head size racquets and this one is even better than I imagined. I have a pretty trusty serve and tonight I could put it
the box. The depth on my shots was great and I was able to hit my forehand with under spin with tremendous control and
accuracy. If the rest of the week is like tonight...I will have a new racquet.
From: Paul, 6/12
Comments: I have used the RQiS 1 Tour for the past four or five years, and loved this
stick immediately. The sweetspot is massive for this stick's head size. I noticed that
my serves had a lot more pop and control with this racquet, but not a lot more spin
(which doesn't really bother me at all). The groundstrokes, although I've had to hit
through them a little more, shorten my backswing, and make my contact point a little
more out in front, feel amazing (the transition was a little rough on my two handed
backhand though). The slices feel god-like. Volleys are crisp and the racquet is very
manuverable at the net. Best racquet ever. I bought three and will likely buy three
more next spring.
From: Sam, 6/12
String Type and Tension: Yonex ATG 850
Comments: I have finally found the racquet to replace my RDS001 Mids. Tons of feel at the net, and
easier access to spin on serve and groundstrokes. Great for a serve and volley game, crisp on deep volleys, and great
control for touch/drop volleys.
From: Tony, 6/12
String type and tension: Volkl Cyclone, 59lbs
NTRP Rating: 4.0
Comments: This racquet has it all and the guy who designed it is a bona fide genius. It's what the
eventual modern successor of the classic Wilson Pro Staff 85 should have been after several iterations (except Wilson
never got it right). Forget about the headsize, the sweet spot is huge, it plays like a 95 and above, couldn't tell the
difference. But what baffled me the most is the spin generation: unreal. Much better than my Yonex RDiS 100 MP,
which is a spin -friendly stick. The plow-through is also amazing, and with the proper timing you start sending
spinning cannon balls and paint the lines with amazing accuracy and ease. It is also very arm-friendly and gives you
plenty of feedback. I have not been that impressed by a racquet in a very long time. Again, it is, in my opinion, the
missing link if you want to rekindle the unique sensations of the Pro Staff 85 with more power and spin potential, but
never quite found it in the BLX 90 or Pro Staff 6.1 90.
From: Harvey, 6/12
String type and tension: Babolat Hurricane 16 Mains / Babolat XCel 16 Crosses, 55/55 lbs
Comments: I'm hanging up my Prestige Classic for the Yonex 89. I had no idea this racquet would be
this great. Unbelievable performance for a mid size, I highly recommend for you older guys like me who have played
with the Prestige Classic for 15 years or more. I have actually improved my consistency with it in just a week, a lot of
control, a lot more pop with the same comfort, touch and feel. Sweet spot is 5 times bigger than the prestige.
Unbelievable racquet, a must try for the old folks like me.
From: Andre, 6/12
String type and tension: Wilson Natural gut/Yonex Poly Tour Pro, 58lbs/56lbs
NTRP Rating: 6.0
Comments: I just finished testing this racquet for a week. I have been looking for a couple frames to
replace my worn out Wilson K Blade Tour (93) frames. Wilson no longer makes anything comparable so I decided to try
this Yonex. Excellent! Slightly heavier than my Wilson's and the accuracy is very impressive. The 89 inch head plays
much larger due to the shape of the head. This racquet will be replacing my Wilson's. Yonex has won me over with this
From: David, 6/12
String type and tension: Yonex ATG 850, 60 lbs
Comments: This is a great racquet for people who hit the ball flat and like a lot of feedback. It is way
more maneuverable than the Wilson 90 iterations. It has great pocketing and good spin generation. It is not the best for
counter punching but if you like to control the point from the get-go this stick is amazing. I played with a demo with
multi and the feel is wonderful. The sweet spot is bigger than the Yonex RDS 93. I can slice and drop shot better than
any other racquet except maybe the Prince Warrior. The V on the throat seems a little longer than most racquets even
for its headsize but whatever. I love this frame and put a good hybrid in it and it's one of the best Yonex frames I've
ever used. I normally play with racquets close to Dunlop 200 series.
From: Patrick, 5/12
String type and tension: Signum Poly Pro Plasma, 60 lbs