50 Words or Less
The Project X EvenFlow T1100 White shaft is the stiffest profile in the EvenFlow family. Combines smooth feel with a stout tip section.
Project X made a huge splash last year with the introduction of the EvenFlow Blue and Black shafts. Golfers loved the smooth, explosive feel, and they became favorites as stock options and aftermarket upgrades.
In late 2018, Project X added to the EvenFlow family with the T1100 White. Designed to offer an EvenFlow option to players who need more stability, this shaft uses the same materials that gained notoriety in the HZRDUS T1100. Can extreme stability coexist with the EvenFlow’s signature feel? We tested it to find out.
The EvenFlow T1100 White has the same groovy wave pattern as the Blue and Black, but it doesn’t pop quite as much on the white background. Here it’s less of an eye-catcher, more of a hidden treasure.
Branding on the T1100 is the same as previous EvenFlow models. It’s immediately recognizable despite being contained to the upper half of the shaft.
Also worth noting: you won’t see the “Handcrafted” graphic on any EvenFlow T1100 White shafts. Project X states that there are no differences – aesthetic or otherwise – between their aftermarket and stock shafts.
My expectation for the EvenFlow T1100 White was that it would be stiffer throughout than the EvenFlow Black (review HERE). What I found was that it is actually a blend of the Blue and Black.
The tip of the EvenFlow T1100 White is the stiffest in the EvenFlow family due to the use of high modulus fibers. What surprised me was how soft the butt section is. To me, it felt as active in the handle as the EvenFlow Blue.
For the player that likes tip stability but also wants an active feel, the EvenFlow T1100 White could be ideal.
Project X bills the EvenFlow T1100 White as the lowest launching, lowest spinning shaft in the EvenFlow family, and it certainly lived up to that in my testing. Drives launched on a boring trajectory with loads of roll out.
Due to the low spin, my drives with the T1100 had very little curve. Even when I was making exaggerated hook or slice swings, the ball didn’t want to move too much.
My one difficulty with the T1100 was in getting a feel for the kick. The contrast between the stiffness of the tip and the action in the handle took some time to get used to. I think that a player with a smoother transition would have an easier time getting consistent results from this shaft.
At a time when it seems that the majority of shafts are doing very similar things, Project X deserves credit for making something different. The EvenFlow T1100 White has the tip stability that so many golfers want, but it raises the bar when it comes to feel and kick. If that sounds like a winning combination to you, make an appointment with your club fitter to test one out.