Rubbers by Highest Overall
|1.||Donic Bluestorm Z1 Turbo||9.7|
|2.||Tibhar Evolution MX-P 50||9.7|
|3.||Nittaku Hammond CR||9.6|
Also, what is the best table tennis rubber for spin?
Rubbers by Highest Spin
|1.||Donic Bluestorm Z1 Turbo||9.6|
|2.||Tibhar Grip-S Europe||9.6|
|3.||Butterfly Dignics 09C||9.6|
|4.||TSP Super Ventus||9.6|
Secondly, what is tacky rubber in table tennis?
Tacky rubbers are able to place more spin on the ball but due to the tacky service are also more effected by the opponents spin as well. Defensive players often like to use these rubbers so they can get maximum spin on their backspin defense.
Which is the fastest table tennis rubber?
Rubbers by Highest Speed
|1.||Donic Bluestorm Z1 Turbo||9.5|
|2.||Tibhar Evolution MX-P||9.5|
|3.||Gewo Nexxus XT Pro 50 Hard||9.5|
Ma Long forehand rubber
Well, Ma Long uses national hurricane 3 blue sponge rubber, 40.5 to 41 DHS hardness scale, 2.15 mm thickness, used with the booster.
Apply a thin layer of table tennis glue evenly across the blade and the rubber sheet, then let both sides dry to a tacky feel. Position the rubber on the blade and roll with a roller or another round object like a bottle, or press down on it to get good adhesion.
Post subject: Re: Whats more important, Rubber or Blade? The rubber is vastly more important. I mean you could go from long pips to T05 inverted. That’s a dramatic difference, it changes how you play entirely.
Manufacturer’s estimate the ‘lifetime’ of a rubber to be 50 – 90 playing hours, but don’t panic! Most competitive players change their reverse or long pimple rubber within 12 months. Short pimples or anti spin rubbers last longer.
40 degrees is the way to go. Regarding Tenergy for backhand, T05 is the standout. Other Tenergy rubbers can be substituted with other brands, but T05 does not have a substitute.
“Hard” and “soft” usually refer to the sponge density (expressed in °), although the rubber part also varies in hardness and elasticity from one to another. Rubbers with soft sponge are usually more “lively” than hard sponge rubbers, i.e. they have a bigger “trampoline” effect that gives good speed with a small stroke.
Always choose Max thickness
Because too thin rubber will “bottom out” the ball even with a medium force forehand stroke. And due to the ITTF regulation, the overall thickness can’t exceed 4 mm, so always choose the thickest rubber as you can. Many coaches advise their players to choose 1.9mm to gain control.