By TENNIS.com on December 07, 2009
Although it’s heavy, the mid-plus is maneuverable and stable. These two attributes will enable you to easily react to volleys and then stick them with a vengeance. The RDX 300 mid-plus also worked well in no man’s land, where you often have to dig out half-volleys. At the baseline, players said control was fine, but where was the power? Even with a long and hard swing, the racquet didn’t always put out what players put in, causing balls to land short. So if you’re glued to the baseline, you’ll probably want to arm yourself with a more powerful racquet, like the RDX 300 Super Mid. About a half-ounce lighter, it has a bigger head, slightly thicker beam, and extra length to deliver better depth. While it may not have enough juice to satisfy full-time baseliners, its improved pop should appeal to all-court intermediates. A final note: The mid-plus was comfortable, but the Super Mid had, inexplicably, a bit of unwanted vibration.
Do you play aggressive tennis with the strategy of charging the net to end the point as quickly as possible? Then try this Yonex racquet, which is suited for a net-rusher’s game.