Project X EvenFlow T1100 White Shaft Review

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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.

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Matt Saternus

Founder, Editor In Chief at
Matt is the Founder and Editor in Chief of Plugged In Golf. He's worked in nearly every job in the golf industry from club fitting to instruction to writing and speaking. Matt lives in the northwest suburbs of Chicago with his wife and two daughters.

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  1. at that swing speed did you test the 6.5 or the 6.0 I have the 6.0 at 105 and im starting to feeling I could go 6.5..

    • Matt Saternus


      I tested the 6.5.



      • Jesus Rodriguez

        Iam 70 ,my handicap is 7 just bought 410 plus have tour shaft that Ihad in my 400putin the410.Will the T1100 white come in regular flex, and it be good for a70year old.

        • Matt Saternus


          I don’t believe the T1100 comes in regular, but I may be wrong. Whether or not it fits you really isn’t related to your age, just your swing. I would suggest getting a fitting to see whether or not it works well for you.



  2. Ryan Laii

    Hi Matt,
    What’s the difference with Fujikura Ventus?

  3. Matt,

    What is the difference between this shaft and the HZRDUS T1100? They are the same materials both low launch low spin, but different shafts? Thanks!

    • Matt Saternus


      The EvenFlow family has a much smoother feel than the comparable HZRDUS shafts. To oversimplify: HZRDUS is meant for aggressive swings, EvenFlow is for smoother ones.



  4. Hey. Can this be used in a 3 wood?

  5. How would this compare to the Evo speeder 757 tour spec? If at times my Evo feels too stout when trying to make a smoother swing would this be a good option?

    • Matt Saternus


      Feel is subjective, but this could feel softer and more apt to “work” with a smoother swing.



  6. Good evening,

    In your opinion is the even flow T1100 75g XS a better overall shaft than the Mitsubishi tensie white 70 XS.

    • Matt Saternus


      Among the major brands where quality materials and production is assumed, I don’t believe any shaft is objectively better than another, it’s all in what fits the player. That said, my personal preference is for the Tensei White.



  7. Brad Shepard


    Was it your feel that the black felt more stable than the white because of the kick point? Did the black’s shots hold their line as well as the white, even without the Tt100?


    • Matt Saternus


      The HZRDUS Black felt less active overall, to me, and more stable on misses and pure strikes. It’s been a while since I hit either, so I would defer to whatever the launch monitor data shows, with the caveat that the data was gathered at different times and isn’t a perfect apples to apples comparison.



  8. So when I tested the ts2 driver the shaft that got me the best results was the even flow but my concern is that my swing speed should not have me in that stiff of a shaft? Is is possible that a heavier stiffer shaft could be better or was it not correct? I am concerned since it may change what I should get in my fairway wood. I also received varied rests on launch monitors at different locations.

    • Matt Saternus


      I would not worry a bit about what you “should” play, only about the actual results when you swing a given club or shaft.
      As for getting varied results on different launch monitors, that’s troubling. How varied are we talking about?


  9. Ronald Ravenhill

    What swing speed range works best for this shaft

    • Matt Saternus


      There are a variety of weights and flexes in this shaft to fit nearly any swing speed. The key is to work with a fitter to find out if this shaft suits your swing.


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