Buy the driver Scottie Scheffler used to win the 2024 Masters

Scottie Scheffler's TaylorMade Qi10 driver pictured on golf course

Scottie Scheffler used a TaylorMade Qi10 core driver to win the Masters.


Scottie Scheffler dominated the field at the 2024 Masters with a familiar weapon: his driver.

Scheffler didn’t switch to TaylorMade’s new Qi10 driver until the WM Phoneix Open, but when he did, everything clicked instantly for the World No. 1.

At Augusta National this past week, on his way to a four-stroke victory and his second green jacket, Scheffler was No. 2 in the field in Strokes Gained: Off the Tee, finding 79 percent of his fairways while averaging more than 305 yards a pop.

Those numbers, combined with his typically stellar approach and wedge play (14th and 1st last week, respectively, according to DataGolf) helped Scheffler slip on the green jacket once again.

TaylorMade Qi10 Custom Driver

Wrapped in a clean and confident package, the Qi10 driver has been strategically engineered to help players optimize distance and enhance forgiveness.  THE QUEST FOR INERTIA TaylorMade’s goal with the Qi10 family is to make each driver as forgiving as possible, using advanced multi-material constructions to increase inertia. Qi10 is engineered for a balanced blend of distance and forgiveness. COMPLETE PERFORMANCE The Qi10 Driver features a lower CG projection and higher MOI than its predecessor, delivering balanced performance without any tradeoffs. NEW INFINITY CARBON CROWN An Infinity Carbon Crown covers 97% of the total crown area, creating a strategic advantage for mass redistribution and enhanced forgiveness.
View Product

The Qi10, or core model, is TaylorMade’s middle-of-the-road offering of it’s 2024 Qi10 driver lineup in terms of launch and spin. In GOLF’s ClubTest robo-testing, the Qi10 had one of the best showings for high-toe misses, one of the more common misses on the driver face. High-toe misses actually gained distance, to the tune of 2.2 yards when tested on a 10.5˚ head.

The Qi10 also produced lower launch and spin numbers than the previous generation Stealth 2, what Scheffler started the year with. Launch went from 10.6 degrees (Stealth 2) to 9.5 degrees (Qi10), while spin dipped from 2,836 RPMs (Stealth 2) to 2,775 RPMs (Qi10).

That’s the type of performance that helped Scheffler deliver bomb after bomb off the tee at Augusta. Think you might want to take after Scheffler and try the Qi10 (or it’s sister models, the Qi10 LS and Qi10 Max) head on over to Fairway Jockey to get yours today.

You can also check out Scheffler’s full Masters-winning bag setup here.

Want to overhaul your bag for 2024? Find a fitting location near you at True Spec Golf.

Unleash your full golfing potential with brand-agnostic, precision club fitting.

Jack Hirsh Editor

Jack Hirsh is an assistant editor at GOLF. A Pennsylvania native, Jack is a 2020 graduate of Penn State University, earning degrees in broadcast journalism and political science. He was captain of his high school golf team and recently returned to the program to serve as head coach. Jack also still *tries* to remain competitive in local amateurs. Before joining GOLF, Jack spent two years working at a TV station in Bend, Oregon, primarily as a Multimedia Journalist/reporter, but also producing, anchoring and even presenting the weather. He can be reached at