1. 13MM single layer cowhide
A single-layer cowhide club will be used when the force will be better, but also more accurate.
2. Stainless steel joint
Stainless steel material is not easy to damage, but also can prevent rust.
3. Linen thread
Increased comfort in use, making the cue look more high-end.
About This Item
- The pool cues are constructed from highquality maple.
- Designed with a 2-piece billiard cue, allowing for easy transportation and storage.
- Features lightweight stainless joints which help provide consistent feedback during play.
- Standard weight. Durable Abs+nylon+fiber with 13mm single layer cowhide cue tips. Rubber bumper, 18mm fiber ferrule.
- Lowest price guaranteed.
The pool cues you choose are a crucial aspect of your game. The feel, the construction, and the appearance are all critical in allowing the shooter to concentrate on the task at hand: shooting the cue ball. If the weight of a cue stick is slightly inaccurate or the cue is bent, conversely, if the length and feel of the shot aren't quite right, an easy shot can rapidly become a key mistake. Setting up strategic strokes or playing defense against your opponent will be easier with the correct cue in hand.
The majority of professional pool players will have numerous pool cues on hand at any given time. They'll feature standard shot billiard cues as well as possibly specialist cues like breaking cues. While various types of cues will be briefly addressed below, ordinary pool cues and specialty breaking cues are the most used in league-sanctioned 8-ball and 9-ball play.
Why do I need my billiard cue stick?
When you acquire your initial two-piece billiard cue stick, you'll notice the difference in performance and consistency right away. As you practice with your stick, you'll become more acquainted with it and develop a "feel" for how it shoots. It will become second nature to cut in the 8-ball or get the cue ball to drawback exactly the correct amount. Possessing your pool cue will speed up your progress toward becoming a better pool player, and that cue will be your constant companion as you attain your objectives.
Construction & Materials
A billiard cue is made from a shaft of material (usually wood) that measures around 59 inches in length and weighs between 18 and 21 ounces. From the butt end of that spectrum to the tip, the length of the cue taper uniformly. The following are the three primary constructions:
1. A sturdy, homogeneous cue is used in pool halls for communal usage.
2. A two-piece set separated in the middle by a locking joint that can be taken down and stored in a cue case for easy transportation.
3. A snooker player's three-quarter two-piece is essentially a two-piece with additional joint situated three-quarters down the length of the shaft.
Billiard cue prices are nearly entirely determined by the materials used. Most high-end pool cues are made of wood and cost thousands of dollars; but, if you know what you're looking for, you may find good beginner cues for about $100. The following is a list of materials to consider:
1. Woods - Straight-grained hard rock maple is the principal substrate for high-end, high-quality maple cuesthat can cost thousands of dollars. Ebony, red ivory, blackwood, and olive wood are some of the more expensive woods utilized in modern cues.
2. Fiberglass & Graphite — These are mid-range cues that are a less expensive option than wood. If the player wishes to become a pro, these are excellent beginner cues. They are dedicated to developing their game.
3. Everything else — Materials like acrylic, aluminum, and titanium are used to make lower-quality cues that are often frowned upon by top players. These are extremely susceptible to warping.
Every one of the types listed below is available in any of the above-mentioned materials. Certain forms of construction may be restricted.
1. Pool Cue — A pool cue is a pool cue that is used to play 8-ball and 9-ball. The majority of the time, it's solid or two-piece construction.
2. Snooker — Three-quarter two-pieces are almost often used. These cues are lighter and shorter than billiard cues, and they have a detachable butt.
3. Carom – Also known as short/stout cues, these cues are shorter and lighter than pool cues, but their conical form and more extreme taper allow them to handle larger pool balls while reducing deflection.
4. Specialty – These are the game-breakers. Most professionals only use it during their breaks. The most noticeable distinction between these cues is that All of the types mentioned below can be purchased in any of the materials mentioned above. Construction may be limited to certain types.
Where to find a Pool Cue
There are thousands of billiard cues available for private purchase online, hundreds of bespoke cue builders, and innumerable internet retail companies in today's world of pool cues. With so many alternatives, it's best to start by looking up product reviews on the cues you're interested in. A 100 percent satisfaction guarantee or a reasonable return policy if you are not completely satisfied with your purchase is another selling element.
When you consider the vast array of pool cue tips available today, it's easy to become overwhelmed. That's why we've put together this comprehensive pool cue tip guide. We're using a digital durometer to determine the tip density of every pool cue tip we sell.
When it comes to the benefits and drawbacks of varying densities, the softer the pool cue tip is, the more likely it is to mushroom or flatten out with each cue ball hit. A soft tip, on the other hand, will require more upkeep than a harsher tip.
A manufacturer's guarantee on pool cues is something to think about, and it might make you "feel all nice and fuzzy inside." Cues, on the other hand, are quite stable when properly cared for, therefore the best thing you can do to ensure you have a nice stick with no issues is to thoroughly inspect it before you begin shooting (particularly for straightness, nicks, and dents). Contact SZX's top-rated service technicians if something isn't working properly, and we'll replace it.
Now that you have all of the facts, you should feel confident in your decision to buy a pool cue, but you won't know for sure if you'll like it until you try it out and hit some balls with it. SZX pool cue sticks are made of stainless steel, which is not only resistant to rust but also easy to damage. High-quality maple is used to make the maple cue.