it is a taylor made golf shaft that has a smaller dia at the bottom of the grip .
shaft my hubby says its a grip
The difference is ever so slight, it simply refers to the width of the end of the shaft. Most golf shafts have a dimater of .580 and only a few are .600. If you have a .600 shaft and a .580 grip it is very very difficult to get the grip on, so you should make sure you know the size of the shaft before you get the grip.
There are three main parts, the head, the shaft and the grip.
You get shaft entensions and cut them to size. Then you take the grip and grip tape off the club. They fit into the current shaft and must be glued in place as shaft extensions must be permanent. You then reprip the club
from my understanding, because of the shape of the bubble shaft, you have to use a Taylor made bubble grip. apparently its the only one that will fit. you can find them online.
If you mean it's slipping relative to the shaft, then it hasn't been installed properly. Grips are usually installed with double sided sticky tape, so the stickum is attached to the shaft and the grip. The installer attaches the tape to the shaft, wets the outside with a solvent, then slides the grip on. When the solvent evaporates the grip is stuck to the tape and the tape is stuck to the shaft, so nothing moves. If it is, the adhesive has failed (or was never installed correctly in the first place. Get the grip replaced at a golf repair shop. It's cheap.
You'll need the following: - a Stanley knife - two-sided golf grip tape - the new grip - some golf grip thinner 1. Cut off the old grip with the knife (be careful) 2. Remove the tape that's underneath it and is on the shaft 3. Cut a piece of the new golf tape the length of the golf grip 4. Leaving a 1/4" of tape over the top of the shaft, wrap the tape around it 5. Peel off the outer layer of the two sided tape 6. Pour a little thinner on the tape and make sure it's all covered 7. Pour a little thinner in the golf grip. Stick a tee in the butt end where the hole is. Put your thumb over the open end and shake the thinner in the grip so the inside gets coated. 8. Slide the grip on over the shaft. Press the butt hard to make sure its all the way on., 9. Align the markings on the grip with the clubface as desired 10. Leave for 24 hrs.
It varies from club to club. It is on one of these; the hosel of the golf club, on the shaft, on the shaft sticker, underneath the grip or somewhere on the head. It is quite easy to find. If you cannot find one, it may not be the original shaft or it simply may not have one.
Golf grip solvent is lighter fluid/shellite.
It is suggested that you get your club pro to do it. To DIY you would remove the grip and grip tape residue, measure how much you want to take off it, mark it, and using a circular saw begin to cut it turning the shaft as you go to get an even cut, then simply put a new grip on.
To be honest, i wouldn't bother. You can use white spirit or petrol and grip solvent is cheap enough.