In this vid we see Peter Kostis do a nice piece on Tiger’s tempo change from the range to the golf course with a synched up side by side. It shows clearly that on the course Tiger swings faster and lowers more. I’m thinking that would be the norm for most players, as the range is for “warming up” and a player is not necessarily going full bore on each swing like he is on the course. That’s not to say that it wouldn’t be a good idea for Tiger to swing more like he does on the range, but in the two swings we see the same huge problem no matter what the tempo. Tiger’s clubhead is at least a foot behind his hands at shaft parallel in the downswing, and since he has been late with his release (hands more forward at impact) with the driver in recent years as compared to his wider release earlier in his career the combination is lethal. You can get away with in to out if your release is wide, and you can get away with a late release if you path is more out and left, but you can’t be in to out and late. If you are in to out and late you might get away with it if your legs clear at warp speed, but Tiger’s lower body doesn’t move quite like it used to. Tiger is going to block a few way right swinging this way, and if you hit enough blocks you’ll want to flip the face over, leading then to the quick hook and the two way miss. If Tiger would work his hands toward the ball instead of straight down he would then be encouraged to stay taller and clear faster, creating room for his right arm and keeping the clubhead more out in front of him. Both these swings demonstrate a classic “stuck” position, one I’m sure Chris Como is trying hard to fix.