<br /> $599, steel; $699, graphite<br /> <!-- --><a target="_blank" class="articlelink" href="http://www.clevelandgolf.com">clevelandgolf.com</a><!-- / --></p> <p><strong>It's for:</strong> All skill levels</p> <p><strong>Steve Chien, VP of R&D:</strong><br /> "Our R&D team was challenged to develop a club that's traditional in shape and packed with technology to outperform its competition. The result is our two most technically advanced irons (the CG7 and CG7 Tour). Each offers improved feel due to '360-degree Gelback' technology and more distance and forgiveness, in a classic look."</p> <p><strong>How it works:</strong> A one-piece, molded viscoelastic insert around the perimeter of the cavity and base of the head (Gelback) absorbs shock at impact for more consistent feel across the face. Progressive "micro-cavity" technology (decreases in size from long to short irons) fosters control throughout the set. The micro-cavities enable up to 9 grams to be shifted from topline to sole. The CG7 has a 5 percent higher MOI and a 10 percent deeper center of gravity than CG Gold irons, for greater ball speed and overall distance.</p> <p><!-- --><a class="articlelink" href="http://equipment.golf.com/golf/clubs/men-iron-set/cleveland-cg7-tour/e_pid-1015132.aspx"><strong>CG7 Tour</strong></a><!-- / --> irons, designed for low and mid-handicappers, feature a smaller blade, thinner topline and less offset than the CG7. The center of gravity in the CG7 Tour is 17 percent deeper than the CG Red irons.</p> <p><!-- --><a class="articlelink" href="http://equipment.golf.com/golf/clubs/men-iron-set/cleveland-cg7/e_pid-1015130.aspx"><strong>Compare and Buy These Irons</strong></a><!-- / --></p>
Schecter Lee
Monday, November 10, 2008

SHIMA, Japan (AP) — Shin Ji-yai won the Mizuno Classic for her second LPGA Tour title and ninth international victory of the year, shooting a 5-under 67 on Sunday to easily hold off Mayu Hattori at Kinetsu Kashikojima.

The Women's British Open winner and the first player to sweep the Korea LPGA Tour's three majors in a season, Shin finished at 15-under 201 for her second victory of the year in Japan. The 20-year-old South Korean star earned $210,000.

``Yesterday and today I was really good with my iron shots,'' Shin said. ``Almost the best this year. It feels like I can make everything.''

Hattori, the Japanese player coming off a victory last week in the Japan LPGA's IDC Otsuka Ladies, closed with a 67 to finish second, six strokes back in the event sanctioned by the LPGA Tour and JLPGA. Lim Eun-a (70) was third at 8 under, and Chung Il-mi (69), Wei Yun-jye (70) and Lee Jee-young (72) followed at 7 under.

Shin played the front nine in 4 under - birdieing Nos. 2 and 3 and holing an eagle chip on the par-5 seventh - to move four strokes ahead of Hattori and Lee. Lee birdied the 10th to cut Shin's lead to three, but had a double bogey on the par-3 11th.

``I was very nervous on the first tee,'' Shin said. ``But I made birdies on the second and third holes and got more comfortable and confident.''

Shin birdied the par-5 13th and had a six-stroke lead with four to play. She three-putted for a bogey on the par-4 15th, only her second bogey on the week and first in 47 holes, then birdied the par-5 16th and closed with two pars.

Hattori had a double bogey on the par-4 12th.

``It was a tough day,'' Hattori said. ``But this was a good experience for me. There were a lot of good players here and it's good to play against them.''

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