Part 6J will go over the last 3 sections of TGM, but mostly goes into Section 2-P.
The Uncocking of the Flat Left Wrist is a Perpendicular Motion -- not a Horizontal Motion. - Homer KelleyPerpendicular means 90*. So the left wrist uncocks on the downswing at a 90* angle to the ground. 2-P then goes over the left wrist positions.
Here are pics from Jeff Mann's Web site, showing the left wrist positions:
LEVEL OR NEURTRAL POSITION
The left wrist can cock and uncock and also turn. When it uncocks, it's just a clubhead motion. When it turns, it's a clubface motion.
Clubhead Motion = Generating Clubhead Speed
Clubface Motion = Level of Accuracy
Wristcock shortens the radius, meaning that the 'width' of the circle in the swing will shorten when wristcock is involved. Watch golfers like Sergio Garcia who delay their wristcock in the backswing and they also have a larger radius.
However, when you uncock the left wrist on the downswing, that only extends the Primary Lever Assembly (the left arm and the clubshaft).
The left wrist will uncock in the 'swinger' procedure by Centrifigul Force. I have talked about one type of hitter procedure can see the golfer make a karate chop motion with the left hand at the ball. When that happens, centrifigul force will take over, square the clubface at impact, then close the clubface in the hinge action and create a horizontal hinge action. With the hitter procedure, the left wrist will uncock automatically when the golfer thrusts the right arm.
2-R just talks briefly about the pictures that will be used in the rest of the book. 2-S basically talks about taking the pictures in the book showing individual components of the swing and putting them together to create a 'whole picture.'
Homer does state:
Again it must be reitertated -- there is more information in this book than any golfer can use in many lifetimes. But it is not difficult to know everything in the book.This is why I wanted to understand The Golfing Machine. I found it best for me to understand everybody's swing at some level in order to better understand my swing and create more precise alignments. Hogan is usually the standard of the golf swing and ballstriking that golfers usually wish to achieve. However, if you try to replicate his swing and don't understand The Golfing Machine you can find yourself missing key components of his Stroke and trying to replicate a swing that is something you cannot execute precisely time an time again. All the meanwhile missing out on a different style of swing that may be much better for you.
Obviously, a golfer doesn't need to know one thing about The Golfing Machine and getting into technical language may just confuse the golfer. But I believe there truly is a large 'market' for those who are best off learning TGM so they can eventually find their most optimal Stroke. And in the end, I don't think understanding TGM can hurt. It may not get the golfer to reach their golfing nirvana, but just understanding TGM will not result into regression.