For years, equipment manufacturers have used a metal injection molding (MIM) process to create finely-shaped products or weights that fit inside confined spaces. The most common metal to undergo the process is tungsten, which has recently been packed into better player iron heads to increase forgiveness without enlarging the overall profile. Through research and testing, Cobra found another purpose for the molding process: wedge creation. The new King MIM wedge is made from 304 stainless steel with MIM creating the entire head from a CAD file. Once the wedge head is removed from the oven, the sole and topline, in particular, undergo a robotic polishing procedure that's hydraulically computer controlled. than what Cobra's released in the past. With a softer feel, the company opted to chrome the CNC milled grooves to ensure they last longer for the recreational player. the face insert of the King F9 Speedback driver. Miraflor confirmed Rickie Fowler plans to test a raw version of the King MIM lob wedge, but due to the soft material that was used, it's unclear how long a pro will be able to use the wedge before needing to put a fresh one in play.