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USING CSS TRANSITIONS TO CREATE IMAGE OVERLAYS

Today we are going to look at how to replicate the beautiful image overlays, also called caption animations, created by the jQuery plugin Mosaic with just CSS transitions. No JavaScript at all.

Important Note

Please be aware that as this tutorial uses CSS transitions this effect will only work in applicable browsers. At the time of writing those are Chrome, Safari, Firefox, Opera, IE 10+ and mobile browsers bar Opera Mini.

Making Proper Use of Left Handed Golf Clubs

Making Proper Use of Left Handed Golf Clubs

Around 15% of the world’s population is left handed, so if you are a southpaw, congratulations, you are in some fairly rare company. You also no doubt have come to realize that your irregularity isn’t exactly celebrated by society as a whole, since most everything in our lives is designed around and geared towards those who were fortunate enough to be born right handed.

We first saw it in school, from desks that we could never write in comfortably, to #2 pencils that didn’t even allow us to read the print on the side because they were designed with righties in mind. If you took up the guitar, then you had to learn to string the thing backwards in order to accommodate your special nature. Fortunately, many things such as baseball bats and tennis rackets are pretty much ambidextrous and can be easily wielded by either hand.

Photo of left handed golf clubs

Left handed golf clubs for lefties

Golf, however, is another story. Golf clubs are designed with right handed play strictly in mind. Even golf courses are designed to favor right handed folks, with holes invariably going from right to left, making lefties work extra hard to maintain the same handicap as their more “normal” counterparts.

Even golfing instructional books and videos are produced with right handed play as the basic tenet, leaving southpaws scratching their heads and wondering exactly how they can integrate these lessons into their own lives and make them work successfully.

While left handed clubs and other related gear are available, it may prove somewhat problematic to find. Most sporting goods stores are going to be reluctant to carry items that only appeal to such a small percentage of the population. It just isn’t worth the money. While some club, such as basic putters, may be used by either right handed or left handed players, for all other applications (such as drivers) left handed golf clubs will be a necessity.

The upside is that left handed golf clubs and other equipment is readily available from online merchants, although you will probably pay a bit more including shipping. You also give up the luxury of being able to stand in a sports equipment store and take a few test swings to see how a certain club agrees with you. But if you’re willing to have a little patience, including having to send back those items that don’t quite work out and exchanging them for what does work, then you do find that you have a number of viable options.

Of course there is the alternative of learning to golf right handed, which many do, but you risk operating at a considerable handicap if left handed swinging is your advantage. Professionals with Perfect Left handed Swings like Phil Mickelson suggest addressing the ball and determining which direction you envision it leaving your body. That visualization determines which side of the ball you need to be standing on.

Left handed golf clubs are available, but you may have to look a little harder to find what suits you and a good vendor to purchase from.

Left Handed Golf Equipment Tips

Left Handed Golf Equipment Tips

It’s no secret that those of us who are southpaws are aliens and strangers in a right handed world. Anyone who ever tried to write anything in elementary school while sitting in desks designed for righties knows what I’m talking about.

And so it is in other areas. Sir Paul McCartney plays a left handed bass, and various sports figures throw, swing, and catch left handed. It is only natural for the left handed golfer to want to get in the game as well (no pun intended).

Around 10-15% of the world population is left handed, meaning they have to learn to adjust to a society that largely accommodates righties. Many left handed golfers have chosen to play right handed, for no other reason than right handed clubs were all they could find, as well as having instructors that teach from a right handed perspective as the correct way to play.

Irons left handed photo

Irons - left handed ones too!

This bias even extends to golf courses, where the majority of holes proceed right to left as opposed to left to right. In many cases, left handed golfing has more to do with the eyes and less with the hands, since there are a number of left handed golfers who are right handed in everything else they do. According to left handed golfers like Phil Mickelson, the trick is to look down at the ball and visualize the direction you see it leaving your body. That will tell you which side of the ball to stand on.

That being said, left handed golfing isn’t much different from right handed golfing…you just have to be able to do what you normally do in a golf swing…..in reverse. It may seem like trying to style your hair without a mirror, but after a time and a bit of practice, you will get better at it.

Left handed golf equipment isn’t exactly rare, but it isn’t exactly common either. Most stores are going to stock what sells the most, and many times there just isn’t enough call for left handed golf equipment to justify stocking a huge amount. Left handed golf equipment includes both clubs as well as gloves and other gear designed to accommodate those of us who are in our “right mind”.

Shopping online is probably the best source for locating left handed golf equipment. The obvious drawback is the inability to handle it and see how it feels for you, but the most obvious upside of it is the selection, which will be far superior to anything you are likely to find in sporting goods stores or golf outlets.
Of course there are some clubs, such as putters, that may be used interchangeably between left handed and right handed players.

So if you have been searching your local sporting goods joint for left handed golf equipment, only to come up empty handed, consider an online search. You will be surprised at the incredible array of options and gear available to you.

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Left Handed Belly Putter

Left Handed Belly Putter

Against the Left Handed Belly Putter:

Behold the left handed belly putter: ruining the game, one indented abdomen at a time. These things need to be banned, as offensive as orange golf balls or Johnny Miller’s 1973 plaid pants. Problem is, the Rules of Golf offer no help. You can get out your magnifying glass and study the rules, futilely searching for a reason to declare the left handed belly putter illegal. You can parse the verbiage on the rules for golf clubs-words like adjustability, length, volume, alignment-hunting for the passage that will banish these atrocities forever.

left handed belly putter photo

Left handed belly putters: Should they be banned?

You won’t find anything to help your case. The Rules of Golf, like a speakeasy during Prohibition, provide a safe haven for evildoers. In the absence of firm, legal ground, let’s turn to the philosopher Louis Armstrong, who never used a belly trumpet. If somebody asks you what’s so wrong with the left handed belly putter, you channel Satchmo’s definition of jazz: If you’ve gotta ask, you’ll never know. Some things just are. When the Rules of Golf tell you the object of the game is “playing a ball with a club from the teeing ground into the hole by a stroke or successive strokes in accordance with the Rules”, the only missing codicil is: ”And that means no contraptions. Dig?”

It’s time the Rule Makers added another key phrase, too: “You golf your ball with your hands, not your beer gut.” The proliferation of the belly putter threatens to obliterate golf’s purity, not to mention its aesthetic. The sight of Champions Tour golfers using belly putters in the last two decades to steady gin-frazzled nerves is bad enough; the sight of the otherwise likable Keegan Bradley,25 years young and full of vinegar, using his sternum to guide his putts en route to a PGA Championship calls for a full-scale intervention by the powers that be.

Put simply, the left handed belly putter detracts from the essence of the game, that brutally difficult moment in time when your eyes, brain and hands must mesh to create perfect contact. Adding your stomach to that equation, a plane on which to rest the putter to steady nerves and create a fault-free swing plane, provides a crutch. It’s like giving a sprinter a third leg to generate power, a basketball player a trampoline from which to dunk, a baseball player steroids with which to smash home runs.

Speaking of which, has Mark McGwire come out in favor of belly putters? Let’s stay with the baseball analogy. If the belly putter were a baseball rule, it’d be the designated hitter. In fact, if we allow players to anchor putters to their body, why stop there? Why not take a page from the American League’s awful rule book and institute the “Designated Putter”? Might as well. You’re already allowing putters to lean on an enhancement. Let’s just allow the player to get his ball to the putting green, then motion to a player in his golf cart to come trotting on-an ace putter, a dead-eye marksman who will sink the knee-knocker, then trot back to the golf cart to await his next assignment. Golf would have its own Frank Thomas or Edgar Martinez figure, a well-compensated DP.

And if these left handed belly putter users are so hell-bent on using the full body to anchor the golf club, why stop at the belly? If we are to open this Pandora’s Golf Bag, let’s create a “Full Body Putter,” in which the player removes his putter from his bag, then dons a full Velcro body suit. The putter grip would be made of Velcro as well so that the putter would never have any chance of leaving the body at any time. Attach it to your neck, your chin, heck, your rear end, if that works-and let the magic of a rules-free putting green work to your advantage. Sound insane? Of course it does, just like the notion of letting players, at the game’s most critically nervous juncture, steady their nerves by anchoring their putters against the broad plane of their bellies.

Then again, crafting this argument has got me thinking. If the belly putter is OK, and if total lawlessness reigns on the putting green, surely there’s room for my new invention-the “Remote Control Putter,” using the ever-familiar TV remote to guide your putter from afar. You’d never have to leave your golf cart! Genius, I say. Coming soon to a 3am Golf Channel infomercial near you.

photo of Phil's left handed belly putter

Putting left handed is hard unless you use a belly putter

For the Left Handed Belly Putter:

Since long-shafted left handed putters have been around for decades-helping older golfers with bad backs and yippy hands and are even gamming currency among young guns on the PGA Tour-outlawing them makes about as much sense as Prohibition. And as the recent Ken Burns series illustrates, that smooth move did not exactly lead to a more sober, fair and orderly society. Would an 18th Amendment of golf induce players to make belly putters in basement hideaways? Sneak onto speakeasy courses that cater to illicit clubs? Create opportunists as violent as that Nucky Thompson guy on Boardwalk Empire? Nah, although I can envision protest bumper stickers being printed even now: “If left handed belly putters are outlawed, only outlaws will have left handed belly putters.”

Seriously, the-USGA and the Royal and Ancient must be facing issues more pressing, and even existential, than belly putters. The health and future of the sport remains dicey. Major initiatives are under discussion to make the game friendlier and less hostage to rules as inscrutable as the Internal Revenue Code. So why ban a club that may make the game slightly easier for some players, especially now?

It’s not as if the Blue Coats didn’t have their chance back in the day, before belly putters became more prominent. Former USGA Technical Director Frank Thomas, who made rulings on equipment for more than a quarter century, did indeed want to ban them. In an interview with TravelGolf.com he lamented that “Of all the decisions I made, that was the one that was overruled, unfortunately.” Well for once the Commissioner of Conformation did not get his way.

But the argument against long putters endures, however tainted by hypocrisy that could almost shame a congressman. The gist is that holding the butt end of the shaft against one’s sternum or stomach enables you to make a more stable and consistent pendulum stroke, which is ostensibly an unfair advantage against someone crouched over a regular-length stick, gripping the club with only the hands. As putting guru Dave Stockton recently observed: “I never understood how they could make it legal to anchor it on your body…when they outlawed Sam Snead’s croquet style with nothing anchored.”

Because long putters were mostly employed by senior recreational players and certified head-cases like Bernhard Langer, no one other than Thomas and the usual cranks much cared. Tom Watson, who can get his underwear in a bunch over a drifting dandelion, railed against “this big broom putter.” In 2004, Ernie Els scrunched up his face and said, “I think they should be banned.” Old golf writer Dan Jenkins proclaimed: “I loathe and despise the long left handed putter with every fiber in my body.” Let’s hope Old Dan is getting sufficient dietary fiber.

But the scene has changed. With his left arm sticking out like some giant chicken wing that escaped Col. Sanders, Adam Scott used a 49-inch putter during a runaway four-stroke win at the 2011 Bridgestone Invitational. Els deployed one at the recent Frys.com Open, fanning his way into contention. Precocious Keegan Bradley and young Webb Simpson use long putters, which are de rigueur on the Nationwide Tour. Dave Stockton, whose excellent new book Unconscious Putting shows golfers how to put athleticism and instinct into finding the line and rolling the ball, is testing long putters to understand how to incorporate them into his teaching. So what’s the problem?

Granted, the aesthetics of the belly aren’t particularly dashing. The stiffness of the anchored stroke makes some golfers look like a mechanical stork. But even conventional putting has often brought out the Inner Furyk; think only of Jack Nicklaus and that slightly open stance, tucked-in back elbow and distinctive crouch that suggested severe stomach cramps. But does the belly putter really convey an illegal advantage?

Els once contended it takes nerves out of the game. Phil Mickelson says it helps with short putts. Others swear it calms the yips. However, as with immutable physics of sailboats, racecars and golf clubs, a design element that conveys an advantage in one dimension often takes away from another. Since the lag putting that’s critical to getting off the green in regulation depends mostly on touch, the mechanical stroke of a belly putter on a 30-footer might well counterbalance its short-range edge.

The true advantage of a left handed belly putter is that it enables old guys to practice without a debilitating backache, the great hazard bf the practice green. And it’s practice that makes for better performance, not the putter. If the Grand Poobahs of golf ban bellies and inadvertently also oudaw practice, then only golfers who practice will be outlaws.