Don't know because it isn't a matter of whether he made par or not, it is how he does compared to all the other players. If you have the time to look up all of the tournaments and the payouts, you can figure it, but it would take a lot of work!
If he finished at par at the 2007 US Open, he would have won!
There was an article on this a few months back in one of the Golf mags. If a player always shot par he would do pretty poorly on the PGA tour (I can't exactly remember but he would keep his card and finish abot 110th I seem to recall) However, in the Majors he would be a stud and consistantly finish in the top 5-10 and win a few!
Regardless of having a par or not, the only thing matter is to win above all players.
No, a professional golfer is not allowed to compete. They may play, if allowed by the competition committee but may not enter the competition.
Tony Lema was an American golfer who won 1964 Open championship, his only major title before he died in air crash in 1966. On the eve of his victory at Orange County Open Invitational 1962, he joked that if he won the tournament he would serve press with champagne. He was nicknamed Champagne Tony thereafter.
Per Tournament he would easily make over $500,000. But for the last 3 seasons he has earned over $100 million.
It only seems like he wins every week. He hasn't won all the tournaments he has entered, but his win percentage would be the best of any current PGA Tour golfer.
If the competition is an open the champion would be the winning score amateur or pro. However some competitions have pros as the winner and runners up and an amateur as the winning amateur.
If you are a right handed golfer it's a slice, for a lefthanded golfer it would be a hook.
That would be Henry Cotton in 1987.
There are no cheats for Polar Golfer. Nothing like that was programmed into the game. You would have to enter the coding itself and mess around to "cheat."
I would guess Italian-American
You have picked probably the hardest phrase in golf to explain. Feel is always used to describe the short game (wedge play and putting). Say there is two golfers, each have a 50 foot putt, the first golfer, reads the putt, reads the speed and focuses on his stroke mechanics and then hits the putt, that is a good example of no feel. The second golfer, would look at the target, see how much it breaks, judge the speed and then stroke the ball to the target because he has essentially felt how to do so, this is a feel golfer. Another example would be, if the golfers had a 30 yard pitch, the feel golfer would set up and judge how to hit it, whereas a non feel golfer would be thinking how hard to hit it. The feel golfer just knows.
A professional golfer would drive the ball around 270-330 yards off the tee consistently.