One option would be to use polyester tennis strings, but if you’re looking to save money by avoiding breaking strings, then this might not be the best route. That’s because a drawback to polyester strings is that they tend to lose their tension quicker and go “dead,” which means they’re relatively high maintenance and need to be restrung more frequently.
Kevlar is the stiffest and most durable string available so for a string breaker who doesn't want to fork out $$$ for restrings every week, it's a viable option. Kevlar has excellent tension holding properties but it's one of the harshest strings on the body and will likely cause tennis elbow.
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Monofilament strings tend to exhibit greater durability than synthetic gut or multifilament strings of the same material, but have less power, feel, and comfort. The most common type of monofilament, co-polyester strings, have become slightly softer and more forgiving though they are for players seeking durability, control, and spin.
1 Natural Gut Tennis Strings; 2 Synthetic Tennis Strings. 2.1 Nylon String; 2.2 Synthetic Gut String; 2.3 Polyester String; 2.4 Kevlar String; 3 Features Recap; 4 String Gauges; 5 Hybrid String Pattern; 6 Wrapping Up...
When you’re shopping for tennis strings, the first step will be to decide between the two major categories of string: natural gut and synthetic. As you may have guessed by the names, natural gut strings come from organic fibers, while synthetic come from artificial materials.
Today, there are many multifilament tennis strings on the market and more than a handful of ...
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