Universal Smartshaft Goes Beyond Deflection Reduction…An astonishingly solid hit that must be experienced to be believed… More power than you ever thought possible… Better ball control and pinpoint accuracy! It’s everything your customers have ever dreamed about in a pool cue… and more!
Amazing New Technology From M.I.T.
Instantly Improves Your Customer’s Game.
Revolutionary “Piezoelectric” Fabric Reduces Cue Vibration By Almost Half And Stiffens Any Cue For An Astonishingly Solid Hit, Move Power, And Pinpoint Accuracy
For more that 10 years now, about the only breakthrough in cue technology you could offer your customers involved cues that reflected deflection. Unfortunately, that reduced deflection came at a price: increased vibration and a less than satisfying hit.
But now an amazing new technology – developed at the Massachusetts Institute of technology (M.I.T.) and incorporated into the amazing new Universal SmartShaft – is taking us beyond just reducing deflection to create the best playing cue shaft ever developed.
It’s breakthrough that now only virtually eliminates deflection – but also reduces vibration by a whopping 47% and provides your customers with improved performance every time they step up to the table. That means…
The Powerful Secret To A More Solid Hit
How can the Universal SmartShaft achieve all this? Take a look…
The secret is a revolutionary new “piezoelectric” fabric originally developed at M.I.T. to dampen vibration in helicopter blades. This fabric has been used for years to reduce vibration in tennis rackets, golf clubs, and snow skis. In fact, it has even been credited with the near elimination of tennis elbow, a painful affliction – caused by racket vibration – that once haunted tennis players.
Now, thanks to the Universal SmartShaft , this amazing technology is finally available to pool players. The fabric is built into the SmartShaft, where it literally absorbs cue vibration and converts it into electricity. Not only does this reduces cue vibration by 47% - according to laboratory tests – but it also stiffens that fabric and the cue.
The result: Increased power…better ball control…and a quiet, comfortable, and remarkably solid hit…
It’s no wonder that in the brief introduction period, more than 20 professionals in over 10 countries and more than a thousand league players have now added the Universal SmartShaft to their favorite cue.
A Combination Of Benefits No Other Shaft Can Match
However, the amazing piezoelectric fabric isn’t the only thing the Universal SmartShaft has going for it. The SmartShaft also provides your customers with…
Eight-piece radial construction for more consistent performance: The shaft – made of high-quality laminated maple – features eight-piece radial construction, which provides a 360° degree sweet pot for more power and consistency. HME Ferrule for improved accuracy: This remarkable ferrule – specially designed for the Universal SmartShaft – is made from an advanced thermoplastic material that flexes slightly on impact, further reducing deflection and vibration, and providing added accuracy.
Better yet, unlike other ferrules, the HME has the unique ability to resist chalk, moisture, and discoloration for a long time. It’s also unique in that it won’t melt when placed on a lathe for cleaning – something no other technology ferrule can say. Moori tips bring better ball control: These high-grade layered leather tips provide better ball control. While most cue makers charge extra for a Moori, they’re standard on the (LS) Universal SmartShaft . Patented Universal Adapter allows the SmartShaft to attach to any cue available: Our Universal adapter system features 16 adapters and allows the SmartShaft to fit perfectly on more than 50 differently cue brands. That means you can quickly and easily fit the SmartShaft to a customer’s cue while they wait. In other words, you’ll no longer have to go to the hassle or expense of stocking a dozen or more different shaft models. And never again will your customers have to wait because you don’t have the exact model they need.
|This article was published on Friday 08 February, 2008.