Centrifugal force or muscular force, the eighth distinction between the two
prefect golf swings.
The two perfect golf swings are The Centrifugal Force Swing (swinging swing) and
The Muscular Force Swing (hitting swing).
The eighth distinction is CENTRIFUGAL FORCE or MUSCULAR FORCE.
In the Centrifugal Force Swing (The Swinging Swing), clubhead acceleration is almost exclusively generated by the physics of centrifugal motion. An example of centrifugal motion is a lead fishing weight tied to a string being whirled over head. The whirling weight will always be pulling outward away from the force of the whirling motion. Without any force being applied to the string and weigh, it will remain perpendicular to the ground. Once a whirling motion is applied to the lead weight and string, they will try get into a straight line. Rotation is the motion that causes the outward pull of centrifugal motion.
The definition of centrifugal motion as it pertains to the golf swing is the effort of the swinging clubhead to
pull the left arm and club shaft into a straight line.
In the Muscular Force Swing (The Hitting Swing), clubhead acceleration is almost exclusively generated by the physics of the muscular thrust of the right arm. This thrusting of the right arm is completely a pushing motion against the clubshaft completely preventing any intrusion of centrifugal force.
Maximum force is applied to the golf ball by maximum thrust near, but prior to, full extension of the left arm and clubshaft.
The swinging swing is always pulling the club. The hitting swing is always pushing the club.
Quick faster moving golfers typically use centrifugal motion. Stronger slower golfers typically use muscular thrust.