Alternative Meaning: Better Ball Match Play . It should be noted that the better ball appellation is also often used to describe a similar setup but in a match play environment. Indeed, some refer to the better ball format when describing a match that pits two 2-golfer teams going head to head against each other instead of each playing against the entire field.
Match-Play Better Ball On the first hole A scores 4 and B 5. The A/B team's score is, therefore, 4. C scores 6 and D scores 5. the C/D team's score is, therefore, 5. So A/B wins the first hole against C/D, 4 to 5, going 1-up.
See more videos for Better Ball Match Play
In Four-ball, also known as Best ball, or Better ball, two partners or(pairs) play together and hit their own ball on every stroke for each hole. Is sometimes abbreviated as 4BBB. Contents
This is a match play version of the 2-person Better Ball. Two teams of two players play a game with match play rules, each player playing his or her own ball throughout the round. On each hole the better score counts as the team score. The team winning more individual holes wins the game.
A match played in four ball (or fourball, or team match play) will see 2 golfers forming a team that will compete against the team made up by the other 2 golfers in the foursome. It is a variation of the better ball format, which itself is a type of best ball.
Four ball, also known as better ball, is a golf competition format consisting of two teams of two players each. Teams compete against each other using the better of the two players' scores for each hole. The format is used in both match and stroke play. When four ball is used in match play, each hole is scored individually based on the better of the two players scores.
One popular format in team play is two-man best ball, sometimes referred to as "better ball," although the United States Golf Association uses neither name. The USGA's Rules of Golf do provide...
In 4 Ball Better Ball match play each player checks their Handicap Index , converts this to their Course Handicap then converts this to their Playing Handicap (90% of Course Handicap). Each player, as appropriate, gets the difference between their Playing Handicap and the player with lowest Playing Handicap.
More Better Ball Match Play images