"It's all about that part," he said.
Whoever is building the club will start with the club head, getting the right loft the player wants from their club. They then measure and cut the shaft, adjust the angle of the club, glue it all together, and add a grip.
Luna said the company's special two-part glue mixture is one of the reasons the construction is so fast. The club is placed in a heat cell for two minutes at 380 degrees, fusing the club together.
After that, "it's hard as a rock and ready to go," Luna said.
After the club was finished, Williams delivered it to Gainey, who said that unfortunately, the club was still hitting too far to the right.
After Gainey sized up the new club, he sent it back to TaylorMade for a couple of adjustments.
"It's hard to get it just right on the first try," Gainey said. "You've got to keep working it and keep getting it done."
But he was not worried.
"They know what they are doing, and they don't stop until they get it right," he said. "The second time will be the charm, no doubt. They'll figure it out. It might take them a little bit, but they won't stop. And that's nice."
The work the technicians do, and the clubs themselves, come at no cost to the players.
The company hopes the publicity will pay off.
"If they win with our club, then we can sponsor them," Luna said. "We're putting the money out there hoping that we win and get it back in the long run."
The technicians spend the day adjusting clubs for various professional golfers. Luna said John Daly called him bright and early Monday morning to have a new club built.
"He texted me at 6 a.m. to see if I was awake," Luna said with a smile. "He gave me all the specs so when he showed up, we were able to get going immediately."
Daly, who played at the Greenbrier event last year, was thankful for the new, fast work and donated his club to TaylorMade. The company will auction it off and give the proceeds to the Wounded Warrior Project, which helps severely injured service members.
The tour bus must pack up and move out by Wednesday. PGA regulations do not let any of the technicians stay at the event after that day. They'll be driving that day to the next tournament.
"Then we do it all over again," he said.
Reach Kathryn Gregory at kathr...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-5119.