What is the easiest oil pattern in bowling?
Description. The house pattern is the standard oil pattern you’ll find in any bowling center. While it might vary slightly from house to house, the general idea is the same: more oil in the middle and less on the outside (between the 10 board and gutter).
What is a Phantom pattern?
The number of possible patterns that can be identified relative to the number that are genuinely useful has grown exponentially.
What is a typical house pattern bowling?
The house pattern is the standard oil pattern you’ll find in any bowling center. While it might vary slightly from house to house, the general idea is the same: more oil in the middle and less on the outside (between the 10 board and gutter).
How hard is it to play a Kegel pattern?
Kegel Tip – The flatter the oil pattern is towards the end of the pattern the more difficult it will play. This low ratio 37’ pattern is more like the beliefs about the element Radium in the early days of discovery; if played correctly it’s not that harmful to your score, and it can actually be high scoring.
What is a Kegel tip?
Kegel Tip – When oil is “stacked up”, it means there is a very defined oil line within the pattern. Coming in at 44 feet using the conditioner combination of Terrain and Current placed mostly in the middle of the lane, the Lithium pattern will provide comforting hold area which should lighten your mood as your scores sail through the roof!
What is a tungsten Kegel?
Kegel Tip ‐ Higher mic streams means more oil is being applied to the lane in that area. With Tungsten meaning “heavy stone” in Swedish, this oil pattern can lift your scores high if the lane surface allows the outside to play.
How does the Kegel Mercury pattern work?
By using two of Kegel’s highest viscosity conditioners, Terrain and Fire, along with utilizing the FLEX’s high speed buffer in front part of the lane, the Mercury pattern can balance out worn lane surfaces in the head area.