SEARCH Search GolfWorks
BRAND
  GolfWorks Canada | Online Catalog | Find the Right Golf Shaft Become a Fan of the GolfWorks
Mitsubishi Rayon Kuro Kage Black Graphite Iron Shaft



Mitsubishi Rayon Kuro Kage Black Graphite Iron Shaft

Tell a Friend about this item

Product Name Price Status Qty
70 A Flex - 42", .370" tip (73gm) 2B2M - $24.99 In Stock
70 R Flex - 42", .370" tip (75gm) 3B1M - $24.99 In Stock
70 S Flex - 42", .370" tip (76gm) 4B1M - $24.99 In Stock
Shaft Service - Add. Cost
Please specify hosel depth, playing length and club head type in the "Notes" at Checkout

Pureing 1-3 $15.50
4+ $13.50
Tip & Butt Trimming $4.95
Tip Prepping $2.95
  • Product Description
  • Reviews
  • Questions & Answers
Mitsubishi Rayon Kuro Kage Black Graphite Iron Shaft

The KURO KAGE™ Black Iron shaft Series has a stable and versatile profile that is designed to match the performance characteristics of the KURO KAGE™ Black Wood and Hybrid shafts.

Lightweight and stable iron profile provides improved trajectory and performance

Trimming Instructions

Mitsubishi Rayon Kuro Kage Iron Shaft Specifications


 
Mitsubishi Rayon Kuro Kage Black Graphite Iron Shaft is rated 5.0 out of 5 by 2.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from reg flex a little stiff went to a flex & worked be As long as my swing works the shafts work great. Nice distance height and accuracy
Date published: 2015-05-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very stable Very stable and high quality shaft for the sale price.
Date published: 2015-06-14
  • 2015-07-29T07:51CST
  • bvseo_cps, prod_bvrr, vn_cps_3.1.5
  • cp_1, bvpage1
  • co_hasreviews, tv_0, tr_2
  • loc_en_US, sid_MR0033, PRD, sort_relevancy
  • clientName_golfworks
 

What's the difference between the Black and White models? ?Is a L flex shaft available in the Black model?

Asked by: tomo
I am confused by your questions regarding the difference between the Black and White model because there is not a white model in this shaft. With the wood shafts there is a Silver model that is stiffer in the tip and mid section of the shaft and more flexible in the butt section then the Black model. We do not offer these shafts in an L flex. Mitsubishi does show an L flex available in the Kuro Kage Black Iron shaft on their web site so we would be able to special order the shaft for you. You would need to contact Customer Service at 1-800-848-8358 or golfworks@golfworks.com
Answered by: JimY
Date published: 2015-05-21

If a L (ladies) flex iron shaft isn't available, would altering the I31 trimming instructions by trimming the tip of an A shaft 2" instead of 2 1/2" for 7 iron essentially produce an L flex??

Asked by: tomo
Testing shows that a 1" difference in tip trimming with graphite shafts is equal to a change of flex. So 1/2" less tip trimming would create a flex between an A and L flex.
Answered by: JimY
Date published: 2015-05-21

What characteristics will change if I tip trim an "A" flex shaft by one inch?

Asked by: JimP
The Rule of Thumb with graphite shafts is 1" is equal to a change of flex. So if you tip trimmed an additional 1" it would play more like an R flex.
Answered by: JimY
Date published: 2015-05-13

What is different between the first generation and the second generation your specs say they are the same? Also torque of 3.5 does this mean that your dispersion from shot to shot would be worse then a steel shafted iron that is normally 2.1 torque?

Asked by: Silk
The 2nd Generation is designed with a higher balance point. Meaning they put more weight in the shaft towards the butt end. This helps swingweights from getting to heavy with today's slightly heavier driver clubhead weights and longer finished club lengths. 3.5 degrees in a graphite shaft is a low torque for a graphite shaft. 2.1 degrees torque in a steel iron shaft could be to the high side, depending on how torque is measured. In steel shafts torque is dictated by the material and it will be whatever it is. In graphite shafts torque is controlled by the material used and how it is layed out. Carbon fiber used in graphite shafts has a higher tinsel strength then steel and if graphite shafts were made to the same stiffness and torque as steel shafts they would play noticeably stiffer then steel.
Answered by: JimY
Date published: 2015-03-02
  • 2015-07-29T07:55CST
  • bvseo_cps, prod_bvqa, vn_cps_3.1.5
  • cp_1, bvpage1
  • co_hasquestionsanswers, tq_4
  • loc_en_US, sid_MR0033, PRD, sort_recentAnswersFirst
  • clientName_golfworks