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First h2 before summary of instructions

The Ti. S6 is designed for comfort. With a large head size and a light weight frame this racquet is a great choice for the beginner or intermediate player with a short swing. This racquet will provide a lot of power allowing you to get good depth into the court. A good choice for players looking for a light powerful racquet.

This racquet comes pre-strung and does not include a racquet cover.

first h3 before summary of instructions

Please note, if you choose a string option that requires us to string the racquet for you, we do not add the brand’s stencil. Simply request it in the comments if you’d like it and we’ll add it for free! If you order a pre-strung racquet this will include the brand stencil on the string bed.

first h4 before summary of instructions

Summary of instructions

First h2

The Ti. S6 is designed for comfort. With a large head size and a light weight frame this racquet is a great choice for the beginner or intermediate player with a short swing. This racquet will provide a lot of power allowing you to get good depth into the court. A good choice for players looking for a light powerful racquet.

This racquet comes pre-strung and does not include a racquet cover.

first h3

Please note, if you choose a string option that requires us to string the racquet for you, we do not add the brand’s stencil. Simply request it in the comments if you’d like it and we’ll add it for free! If you order a pre-strung racquet this will include the brand stencil on the string bed.

first h4

inside show hide - Looking out over Hong

Kong's iconic skyline from the viewing deck of its tallest skyscraper, the 118-storey International Commerce Centre (ICC), it's clear why Hong Kong is known as the world's most vertical city. In every direction you look, countless high-rise buildings are stacked side by side, clustered together, like a real-world version of the game Tetris.

In fact, Hong Kong is home to more skyscrapers than anywhere else. While many are impressive feats of construction and have become iconic features of the skyline, the city's 42,000 buildings – including about 8,000 high-rises, of which more than 1,500 are skyscrapers exceeding 100m (328ft) in height – consume up to 90% of the city's electricity and contribute to 60% of the city's greenhouse gas emissions.

With limited land supply, building upwards is Hong Kong's only option. But in a world responding to the climate crisis, towering skyscrapers that use massive amounts of energy and materials to construct and operate may look increasingly out of place – particularly given that Hong Kong itself has set a target to be carbon neutral by 2050. The problem leaves many

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