I previously discussed hitting in my review paper, and I will be comparing hitting to right arm swinging in this review paper - they are both right arm-powered swing styles, but there are significant differences in their fundamental biomechanics/mechanics.
I strongly advise website visitors to first read my and my review papers because I am going to presume that a reader understands all the TGM-concepts that I previously discussed in those review papers.
A reader may become confused if he doesn't fully grasp all the TGM concepts, especially the power accumulator loading/release concepts, that I discussed in great detail in those review papers.
To learn how to achieve the goal of mastering the golf swing, a beginner golfer must have sufficient knowledge of how all the different body parts move in space at all time-points during the swing, and my website's many chapters, review papers (especially the review paper) and swing videos have a wealth of useful information to help a beginner golfer acquire the necessary knowledge.
concept of a "flat left wrist", concept of the "release" phenomenon, difference between the one-piece takeaway and the right forearm takeaway, how to move the pelvis at the start of the downswing, role of the right arm/forearm in the downswing), which I will discuss in great detail in this review paper.
I have described how to perform the one-piece takeaway in great detail in my and I have described how to perform the backswing pivot action in my review paper on the and in my swing video lesson on the "". Note that the hands are still close to an imaginary line between the ball and the belt buckle, and that indicates that the arms have not lifted up much during the takeaway.
I have never previously discussed right arm swinging in any of my review papers, and I am now correcting this problem-issue because I now believe that right arm swinging may be very suitable for a subset of golfers - elderly inflexible golfers or flexible golfers who swing better when using their dominant right hand as their major power source.
Step Five: Write out any minor criticisms of the article. Once you have laid out the pros and cons of the article, it is perfectly acceptable (and often welcome) for you to point out that the table on page 3 is mislabeled, that the author wrote “compliment” instead of “complement” on page 7, or other minutiae. Correcting those minor errors will make the author’s paper look more professional if it goes out for another peer review, and certainly will have to be corrected before being accepted for publication.
That's a critical learning experience - the "feeling" of your right forearm and right hand moving along a specific path that allows the pressure point #3 of your right hand to trace a straight plane line. I have described the methodology of tracing a straight plane line in my review paper on "" and a beginner golfer needs to learn how to use the right hand to trace a straight plane line.
Both the one-piece takeaway (which I described in my ) and the right forearm takeaway (which I described in my review paper) are perfectly acceptable backswing takeaway actions and they both assemble the power package assembly (left arm flying wedge and right forearm flying wedge) correctly at the end-backswing position.
In my chapter (and some other review papers) I described how the entire power package gets pulled down intact towards waist level by the pelvic shift-rotation action.
PhD2Published has several informative posts about writing journal articles, and more recently has featured a post outlining a potentially revolutionary collaborative peer review process for this kind of publishing. Todays post offers an alternative perspective; that of the journal article peer reviewer. Doing peer reviews provides important experience for those writing their own papers and may help writers consider what they should include based on what peer reviewers are looking for.
I previously used the term "switting" in my review paper on , and the word implies that the swinger is trying to produce more swing power by adding an additional push-force to the swing with the right arm/hand - beyond the push-force needed to allow the right hand to keep up with the left hand.