The evolution of the carbon Ranger 7.1.
This is a padel racket developed for players who need a racket with excellent control and good power.
The Ranger Max Carbon ENEBE 7.2 takes advantage of the Ranger Max Carbon ENEBE 7.1. His program remains unchanged: A max of control.
His look already gives an indication. Racket round, it is mainly aimed at intermediate or advanced players seeking to play a defense game. It performs in its maneuverability: The advantage of playing with this type of racket is that it makes life easier. Beginner players can certainly evolve very quickly with this racket. But the price is still important for a beginner. Too bad, but we understand why when we see the materials and the quality of the racket.
This round racket weighs between 360 and 370 grams, in 38 mm profile. For the moment nothing special, even if we can highlight this weight not so light that it gives weight to the ball without any problem.
The racket is made of carbon fiber with a black rubber EVA core. There again, at Enebe's, there is nothing strange about all this.
The racket does not leave indifferent with its orange color. Overall, the testers have rather appreciated this look. Besides, we would almost like to play with this racket for its look.
Control, but a racket not too soft
With carbon fiber, Enebe has managed to increase the rigidity of the striking surface, which increases the power of the racket. The Eva eraser can indeed be too flexible and therefore lose in rigidity and therefore in power. Enebe has done well with this racket that can largely replace his partner "attacker".
Its design is fine, with a large unpainted surface to better appreciate this racket and the materials used (HR3 Rubber Core black EVA and frame made of carbon fiber).
The heart and the handle are made of carbon fiber to increase the overall rigidity of the racket and thus offer a balanced weight for more details.
In conclusion, it is an easy racket that gives a lot of sensations. Prefer this racket if you are more of a defender or you need to have a quieter, less powerful game.
Franck Binisti discovers the padel at the Pyramid Club in 2009 in the Paris region. Since then padel is part of his life. You often see him touring France by going to cover the big French paddle events.