[WATCH] Michael Price shares his thoughts on the Obsession & Obsession Tour by Hammer
Ebonite gave the bowling community a strong asymmetrical piece with the Aero back in October 2020, filling a gap at the top of the Ebonite line. Ebonite is back at it again, this time with the brand-new Aero Dynamix.
Since Brunswick’s acquisition of Ebonite in late 2019, the Ebonite brand has been missing a top-of-the-line asymmetrical bowling ball that gives bowlers traction and motion on heavy oil conditions. The new Ebonite Aero fills that hole and fills it nicely.
Hammer has a long history of releasing strong symmetrical bowling balls. They added to that history with the release of the Fugitive and now, Hammer has released the Fugitive Solid.
The new Fugitive Solid, released on Aug. 6, is one of the strongest symmetrical solids ever released by Hammer. Here are my thoughts on the Fugitive Solid, which will find its way into the bags of many bowlers.
In the previous two articles we examined the variables that determine how much a bowling ball hooks, that are controlled by the bowler, and the type of ball you purchase. This time we will look at how the ball driller can affect ball performance.
In this article, we will take a look at the bowling ball variables. You know, all that mumbo jumbo that ball companies post on their website to make their ball look impressive. Well I am here to clear up some of that confusion and show you that it’s not that complicated after all.
So, you want to buy a hook ball. Start saving your money. But not for the most expensive ball on the market, but instead for lessons from a USA Bowling Certified Coach. Because you can’t buy a hook ball, you throw one.