Presented by Brian Manzella and Kevin Shields.
Here Kevin has an attack angle of -3.8* on this shot.
In order to zero out his 'true path' he would need to swing left by *about* 1/2 of that attack angle. So to get a true path of 0*, Kevin would need to swing left (aka, rotate the plane line left) by about 1.9*. In this case he moved the plane line to the left by 2.7*. This has created a true path of -0.3* (outside-to-in).
His face angle at impact was at +0.5*, which means it was open by 0.5*.
So, why does he hit the ball dead straight here despite having a clubface that is open and a clubpath that is 'outside-to-in?'
For starters, the new ball flight laws state that initial direction is mostly due (about 85% due) to the face angle. So, 0.5* open is not very much at all so that helps the ball start off a hair to the right of the target. However, path is 15% due for the initial direction. So while we have a 0.5* open clubface, the -0.3* path cancels that out.
The other reason the ball goes straight is that 0.5* and 0.3* are very miniscule numbers. So add everything together and you've got a swing that 'lit up trackman like a pinball machine' and you get a straight golf shot.