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Mizuno MX-200 Iron Set � 4-PW, GW � Steel Shaft Regular Flex � Right Hand Review

August 23, 2011

Mizuno MX-200 Iron Set – 4-PW, GW – Steel Shaft Regular Flex – Right Hand

  • Y-Tune Technology provides a huge sweet area for maximum forgiveness
  • Grain Flow Forged®, 1025E Pure Select mild carbon steel for solid, soft, consistent feel
  • Durable double nickel chrome plated finish
  • Modified U-grooves provide an ideal spin rate for playability in any conditions
  • Agressive triple cut sole design for playability from all types of lies

Mizuno MX-200 Iron Set – The Mizuno MX-200 Irons feature Y-tune technology for an ultimate in forgiveness an the added benefit of Grain Flow Forged feel. Y-tube technology extends and expands the sweet spot of of the clubface toward the toe giving unbeatable forgiveness on mis-hits. Mizuno MX-200 Irons are tuned for unbelievable forgiveness, amazing feel and great trajectory with a re-engineered external power bar and an inner Y-shaped cavity pad.

List Price: $ 850.00

Price: $ 450.00

Related Mizuno Irons Products
Mizuno’s New Irons: Mizuno MX-300 Irons, Your next Irons

Mizuno has many irons, such as Mizuno Mp series: Mp 67,57,52 and jPX� SERIES. Now Muzino presents its new mx series irons: Mizuno MX-300 Irons, i have see its real face, great!!

Now let us talk about it:

First,�talk about its technology.


The new Grain Flow Forged MX-300 irons with Y-Tune Pro technology are the perfect players spec iron with enhanced game improvement technologies. The head specifications of the new MX-300 irons provide a more traditional look with a minimal progressive offset, a compact head size and modest sole width to deliver the look for an aggressive player profile. The full cavity utilized in the MX-300 irons contains the reconfigured Y-Tune Pro technology for enhanced feel and ball flight control, with added forgiveness. The milled pocket cavity (3-7) redistributes 12 grams of discretionary weight low and deep to provide a high penetrating launch, while the scoring irons (8-GW) utilize a solid power bar design for maximum solid feel and pin attacking control. The MX-300 irons are the perfect weapons for the player looking for the combination of feel, forgiveness and ball control.


1.Innovative Y-Tune Pro Technology provides enlarged sweet area for enhanced forgiveness along with a more traditional head profile in the playing position

2.Milled pocket cavity (3-7) for a low deep COG to deliver a high penetrating ball flight

3.Solid Power bar design (8-GW) for maximum solid feel and accuracy in the scoring irons

4.Patented Grain Flow Forged, 1025E “Pure Select” mild carbon steel provides the ultimate soft, solid, and consistent feel

5.Impact sound and feel are optimized through extensive use of Modal Analysis which separates Mizuno irons from the competition


6.Durable double nickel chrome plated finish

7.Modified U-grooves produce the ideal spin rate for maximum playability in all conditions

8.Aggressive, dual cambered sole design for consistent playability from all types of lies

9.Dynalite Gold XP (R300 and S300) Shafts and Mizuno/Golf Pride M-21 58 Round Grips


Club Loft Lie Offset Length Bounce 4-iron 23� 60.0� 0.161 38.25″ 2� 5-iron 26� 60.5� 0.152 37.75″ 2� 6-iron 29� 61.0� 0.142 37.25″ 2� 7-iron 33� 61.5� 0.132 36.75″ 3� 8-iron 37� 62.0� 0.122 36.25″ 4� 9-iron 41� 62.5� 0.112 35.75″ 5� PW 45� 63.0� 0.102 35.50″ 6� GW 50� 63.0� 0.093 35.25″ 7�

Shaft Specifications

Flex Weight Ball Flight Tip Butt Regular 113g High .355 .600 Stiff 117g High .355 .600

Looks: While MP irons will always win a beauty contest, with their sleek profiles and shiny forged heads giving them plenty of shelf appeal, the MX-300 is also a nice-looking club. It will appeal to good ball strikers who like to look down on a reasonably slim profile and top line at address and prefer a clubhead that frames the ball neatly, rather than dominating it. The cosmetics are understated, with no flashy markings other than the muted black weight pockets in the cavity, which are not visible at address. The clubs are available with a satin double nickel chrome finish, plated for added durability.

Feel/performance: Featuring reduced offset and a more compact head, the Mizuno MX-300 gives proficient ball strikers who find the MP series just a little bit too tough to hit consistently out of the sweet spot, the chance to experience the joys of Mizuno forging. The MX-200, nice club though it is, robs better players of elements of workability and shot-making, but the MX-300 gives all that back and more.

Feel has been enhanced through a re-working of Mizuno’s Y-tune Pro technology, which has been literally turned on its side to work vertically on the clubhead rather than horizontally, which claims to improve flight control and increase feel on slight miss-hits.

The transition of the set from cavity to power bar works well, although I imagine some players will give up the 3-iron in favour of one of Mizuno’s new Fli-Hi hybrids.�

?The cambered sole cuts through the turf with ease and the clubhead delivers a pleasingly high trajectory, with plenty of forward momentum. The lofts are slightly stronger than standard, so you have to temper your excitement and anticipation of newly-found power, with the knowledge that you’ve got a few less degrees in your hands (the 6-iron has a loft of just 29 degrees). I found the feel exceptionally solid from within a few millimetres of the centre of the clubhead.

These clubs still punish the poor strike, but then if you’re not a reasonably consistent ball-striker, you should perhaps try the M-200s or even MX-100s. �

?Overall it’s an MX iron with the feel and playability of an MP iron and some built-in forgiveness. I can even imagine some of Mizuno’s staff players having a sniff at these, while aspiring ball-strikers will also find themselves drawn to their good looks and overall performance. and that’s what Mizuno is trying to achieve in this bridge-building exercise between their two iron brands.

Now you have a over view about Mizuno Mx-300 irons.

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Question by eric: What are the differences between Mizuno NP 62, 52 or Titleist CB Irons?
I could hit farther but i need more accuracy. So what are the major differences between these clubs and which is the best and which is recommended.

Best answer:

Answer by travisr26
I’m not sure but this place will give you all the information you need on your question, as well as any others you might have!

or equally good:

What do you think? Answer below!

Mizuno JPX 800 & JPX 800 Pro Irons Review by
Video Rating: 5 / 5

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