From Golf Magazine (July, 2010)
Several distinct alignment features make the Ghost a superb option for players who struggle with aim. For starters, the white clubhead reduces "hotspots" caused by the sun so you can focus on the task at hand. The club's white body stands out against green grass, which allows you to clearly see the leading edge and topline. In addition, three black alignment lines "pop" against the white paint job. These lines they're the same width as the ball) combine with the circular hole to point the way. The company's proprietary AGSI+ face insert delivers soft feel and a smooth forward roll.
From The Shop blog (May 6, 2010)
PONTE VEDRA BEACH, Fla. — TaylorMade debuted the new Ghost line of putters last week in Charlotte, N.C., during the Quail Hollow Championship. In a release sent to members of the media, only one model—the Rossa Corza—was highlighted, but several Ghost putters could be found at the practice green at TPC Sawgrass this week.
One of the most interesting was the Kia Ma Daytona shown above. A classic Anser-style blade, it features three adjustable weight ports in the heel and toe areas, a single sightline and a plumber's neck. See More ...
From The Shop blog (April, 2010)
Putters come in all shapes and styles these days, from minimalist blades to high-MOI potato mashers, but nearly all of them have either a metallic or darkened finish. But TaylorMade is set to release one of the most eye-catching putters in recent memory ... and that's the whole point of the Rossa Corza Ghost.
The first thing that every golfer is going to notice about the putter is that it's white. Really white, with three sight lines on the crown and a hole in the back.
The goal of the Corza Ghost was to make it the easiest putter ever to aim. The white color stands out in sharp contrast against the greens' grass, so the topline and leading edge are easy to focus on. And because all the areas of the Ghost are white, there are no "hot spots" or portions of the putter that draw the golfer's attention away from the leading edge.
TaylorMade intends golfers to use the middle of the three alignment lines to go along the intended path. The outer two alignment lines are as wide as a golf ball, which can help players "bracket" the ball and trust their aim more. Read More ...