Pool cues don't use felt. Pool cues should have a pressed leather tip. Break and jump cues are sometimes given a synthetic tip, such as phenolic, but these are not legal under many tournament rules.
McDermott pool cues are considered to be very high quality pool cues. These cues are made with the latest technology and materials available in the world. These cues are said to lead the industry in performance, service and quality.
Custom pool cues can be bought off of sites such as eBay. Websites like McDermott are designed to offer dozens of different pool cues. A customized pool cue can also be ordered for a slightly higher price.
Action, Athena, Cuetec, Black Widow, and Balabushka are all companies that manufacture cheap pool cues. You can find a full list of cheap pool cues on the oZone Billiards website.
no he didn't.
The difference between cheap pool table balls and expensive ones is the price, but the same cannot be said of the cues. Cheap cues break easier and wear and tear faster than those that are more expensive.
Billard Warehouse operates a website that offers custom-made pool cues from various dealers. They are affiliated with Jacoby Custom Cues, Ray Schuler, Schon Pool Cues, and many more. J. Pechauer offers custom cues through their website. eBay generally has many private listings for cues as well.
The Orchid pool cues can be purchased at any low end billiards supply in the US or on the internet. The Orchid cues are very low priced decal based cues intended as "starter" cues. These are imported to the US and Orchid does not identify where they are made.
The typical pool cue lengths range from 56 to 61 inches. The "correct length" depends on the individual and the pool cue. The important parts of using a pool cue is proper stroke with hand in the proper balance point and sufficeint weight on the bridge hand for stability. This generally means larger people need longer cue lengths and shorter people need shorter cue lengths for this balance. However, your local pool cue professional can balance your cue to fit "better" whether shorter or longer than ideal. Most cues sold are 58 inches long and there are generallyonly 2 preferred balance points from the "factory" - Meucci cues move the balance point slightly from where most cues provide this.
For billiards players seeking used pool cues from the Meucci brand, there are options when doing so on the web. This includes sites such as eBay, Meucci Cues, and Budget Cues.
Yes however the term 'cue' is the general name for them.
There is no maximum price for a pool cue as I personally saw pool cues at the cost of USD 12,000 and more. * Added - There is at least one pool cue that is sold new in the US for $150,000. Highly detailed custom cues and collectible cues that are intended for regular use range from $5,000 to $30,000. There are collectible cues that are not intended for regular use that often sell for more than $100,000.
Pool cues have a makers mark of some type on the butt. The mark can be looked up in a book such as the Blue Book of Pool Cues. If there is no makers mark, the cue is most likely a production cue used for "house play" or other low quality cue that has little value.
Predator-brand pool cues can be purchased from stores such as Billard Warehouse, PoolDawg, and Cheap Cues. These stores specialize in parts for billiards.
Most sales of a new pool table include up to 4 cues. However, these are typically one piece cues of very low quality that may warp quickly, and may not even be comfortable for use.
Professional pool cues costs about anywhere from sixty to ninety dollars. There fairly inexpensive and good to have. Theres places that have those on clearance like billards.
The answer is subjective as there are many good starter cues. Some of the best brands for entry level pool cues are Action, Players and Scorpion. All have cues for under $100. A good starter cue is a 14 mm medium tip.
Made in China for Cue and Case, Inc.
For pocket billiards, there is no maximum length but cues must be at least 40 inches in length. Most cues are 57 and 58 inches.
Tyler pool cues were made for a short time in the mid to late 1980's under the direction of Joss cues in Maryland. The cues were designed by Dan Janes, and Tyler is his daughter's name. Relatively few of the cues were made although the reason why has never been officially stated. One theory circulated is that the cues were made in the US using some amount of imported parts (possibly the ivory components of the upper level models,) and thereby lost most of their appeal to American buyers.
The most popular brands of pool cues include McDermott, Cuetec, Meucci and Viking. Over 25% of polled individuals stated that they owned a McDermott pool cue, with the other three brands just a few percentage points behind.
McDermott Pool Cues can be found at a number of stores. McDermott actually has an official website, and I think this would be the safest way to purchase this item.
Embassy cues were made by KPS billiards in Tachung, Taiwan. They were an inexpensive 2-piece cue. They were sold out of Gloucester City New Jersey, and were distributed from Ontario Canada.