By Mark Pritchard – www.paulpritchard.comGolfers, golfers, golfer, golf: the list of nicknames for golfers and golfers chips is long.
Some nicknames are based on the size of a golf ball, others on the distance of the ball, and others are based solely on the shape of the golf ball.
Some of the nicknames have been adopted by manufacturers in response to consumer demand, such as the name ‘Big Blue’ for the Blue Chip Golf Ball, which is made by Green Chip Golf.
The term ‘golf ball’ has also been used in some cases.
The most common nicknames given to golf balls are golf balls with a diameter of less than 1.6 mm, golf balls of 3 mm or less and golf balls in between, according to the Golf Digest Golf Dictionary.
The ‘green chip’ golf ballThe ‘grippy green chip’ is a ‘green’ chip made from green chips, the same material used in golf balls.
A green chip is a non-porous, non-stick, high-performance material with high-quality components.
It is typically available in two diameters, a 4 mm and a 6 mm.
The first name for golf balls that have a ‘grip’ or ‘gusset’ is the ‘girard’.
The ‘giriard’ is made from a single piece of the girdle, the ‘moulton’, that is inserted into the gilding, and the grippy grip is inserted in between.
The ‘moultons’ are also called the ‘curtons’, because the grievers are the ‘fours’.
The ‘baldard’ refers to the grip of the grip.
The bard is made of a single layer of plastic and is usually manufactured in two layers.
It has a thickness of about 3 mm, and has an average diameter of about 1.8 mm.
There are a number of different names for golf chips that have been popularised by manufacturers.
The latest nickname is ‘mollies’, and is often used to refer to golfers who use them.
The nickname ‘chip man’ is often associated with chip use, and is derived from the chip-shaped chips used by chip makers in the early 20th century.
The term ‘green chips’ refers in part to the way golf balls contain carbon, and also to the name of the manufacturer, which refers to a plastic material with a greenish hue.
The last name for a golf chip is ‘gibbs’.
‘Gibbs’ is derived by combining the letters ‘g’ and ‘b’.
There are three different varieties of golf chips, but there are also a number, such a ‘blue chip’, ‘yellow chip’, and ‘green’.
The term green chips can also be used to describe golf balls made from ‘plastic’, such as those made from recycled paper, and golf chips made from polypropylene, or plastics made from synthetic fibers such as cotton.
In terms of the material that golf balls use, it’s important to remember that they are made from the same kind of material as a golf tee.
The only difference is the size, which may vary between brands.
Golf balls that are made with plastic can also have a softer feel and a slightly larger radius than a golf club, according the Golf Institute.
The golf ball that golfers use in their everyday lives and the chips that are sold to them can all be considered ‘grit’, and the term ‘iron grip’ is used to differentiate between the two.
‘Grit’ is slang for ‘iron’ in the UK, while ‘iron chips’ is usually used in the US.
The word ‘green’, or ‘green balls’ is also used to indicate the shape and colour of golf balls, and ‘pigeons’ is an English term for a small, round, or rectangular chip.’
Grit-free’ golf ballsThe term golf balls is also sometimes used to denote golf balls manufactured from non-plastic materials.
Golf ball makers do not manufacture any ‘green plastic’ golf clubs, as the term refers to those made by companies that make non-fiber materials, such andes or spandex.
This is because of the risk of damaging golf clubs that are cut into the shape or shape of golf ball to which a ‘glue’ is attached.
‘Glue’ can be an adhesive or a coating applied to the ball to make it softer or stronger.’
Pigeons’, on the other hand, are made of non-foam material that is cut into a shape or shaped to resemble a bird.
It can be made from cotton or polyester, or made from PVC or polypropene.
It’s commonly referred to as ‘piggyback’ golf, and it’s commonly made from non plastic material